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1969 HOWLER 



Editor, Barbara Brazil 

Associate Editor, Cassandra Martin 

Managing Editor, Paul Coble 

Business Managers, Nancy Cummings, Jeff Mackie 


Published for the students of Wake Forest University 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Printed by Foote and Davies, Division of the McCall 
Corporation, Doraville, Georgia 



Edited by Nancy Cox 


Edited by Cassandra Martin 


Edited by Chip Morris 


Edited by Nora Lee Stone 


Edited by Wayne Ford 


Edited by Deanhe Mellen 


College is not merely the training for life; it is life itself 

A student at some time asks himself whether he really 
wants an education, and if so, why does he? He then 
asks himself what the purpose of an education should 
be, and because he must look at what is and not just 
what should be, he asks himself what his education is 
doing for him, but more important, how much of his 
education is his own responsibility. 

People and the times dictate the needs of education; 
they take from the basic core of knowledge that which 
they can best use and which they can best expand upon 
and increase the understanding of. The creativity and 
inspiration of people become the bounds of an educa- 
tional system. 

The reason for education and the commitments of 
education must be displayed so as to motivate people 
to learn for the pure excitement and satisfaction of ex- 
ploiting experience — for the joy of learning. Education 
is a process of socialization and acculturation, but more 
significantly, it is a process of learning to think and to 
have a sensitive and creative awareness of culture and 
nature. This kind of sensitivity and creativity is the 
commitment to necessary innovation and change, and 
to self-fulfillment and amusement. In its harvest lies 
the ability to relate knowledge to life and times, and 
to have compassion and empathy in the knowledge that 

one must recognize and work within and with the com- 
plexity of our existing world. Education should free 
man to make all of life a learning experience. 

Modern technology brings man an abundance of lei- 
sure time for relaxation and enjoyment. Yet some 
frustrated people are bored with life. Education, if 
thoughtfully administered and absorbed, should give a 
person an appreciation for his world to more than fill 
his leisure time and to bolster the way to a vital and 
happy existence. 

Out of the mass of technology, capitalism, democ- 
racy, mass communication and population growth and 
mobility come the pluralistic values and conditions of 
our society. Education should enable a person not only 
to solve the problem of his plurality, but also to rec- 
ognize and define the problems that face and confound 
our freedom. While making a man free to learn, educa- 
tion should concurrently make him free to live, that is 
to take up the business of working and enjoying, as 
well as learning. For only if man is educated is he free 
to think and choose; ignorance shackles him and sacri- 
fices him to fate. 

There is one other commitment which an education 
must transmit. That is the commitment to values. The 
process of education must invite the student to de- 

, — ■^ mm - »„ T — m » m .-.i — I..II.I - — 

velop his values because, while thinking makes actions 
responsible, only values make actions honest and rele- 
vant. These values, however, must be self-conceived 
to be truly believed in. not inhaled from a sermon to 
be desecrated. A life of involved action — whether as 
a housewife, an athlete, a businessman, a teacher, as 
politician or a father — must be responsible and relevant 
to be meaningful. College is not just the training for 
this involved life; college is a segment of this life. 

A year of this experience produces a change, a change 
in the student and in society, and these changes in 
attitudes and values interact. They interact to bring 
progress, cooperation, protest, emotional conflicts and 
the ecstasy of genuine communication. This interaction 
occurs in everyday life when one involves himself in 
his world by sharing himself with other people and 
dedicating himself to his work. 

Ideally, the most concentrated scene of this involve- 
ment is the college campus. Ordinarily this setting is 
heterogeneous enough to inspire a wide breadth of so- 
cial and individual experimentation and criticism. At 
the same time, it is remote enough for the control and 
study of man's attempt to determine himself and his 
world. This rose-colored, laboratory view of the campus 
may be somewhat unfortunate, however, because if it 

Education should give a person an 

appreciation for his world 

to more than fill his leisure time. 

is too isolated it cannot be either the inspiration or the 
testing ground for these ideas. The school must inter- 
act with its world. 

Regardless of the actions of the most socially in- 
volved administration and faculty, it takes a truly in- 
terested student body to create an atmosphere which 
transcends the confines of the school. Only then does 
education today reach the student and the world. 

But where is Wake Forest in this grand scheme? Out- 
wardly, Wake Forest exists in its red brick and white 
columns and a concrete kind of sculpture. The railings 
still say WFC and the same light posts form parallel 
rows with the trees. And Reynolda Gardens is an escape 
any time of the year. There are the cells which they 
call boys' dorm rooms, and the big lecture rooms with 
immovable desks. And alongside these there are the 
comfortable quiet of the rare book room, the privacy 
of Davis Chapel, the swings to play on, the holly trees 
and the old desks with their curious scratches. 

These are all part of a picture we see every day and 
they frame a life here. But it is people who make Wake 
Forest; they make it for themselves and others. They 
come to find what they want, and if they find it here, 
that is good, if they do not. then they make what they 
want or they leave. The facilities, the books, and the 
activities and suggestions are here, but it is up to these 
people to make their own challenge and their own edu- 
cation. Students and faculty and administrators, friends 
and strangers, the apathetic and the caring, these are 
the faces and minds that mold the philosophy and tradi- 
tions of Wake Forest. 

To engage these people and this school there is a 
community and a world demanding attention. The 
Winston-Salem community of Stratford Road homes 
and East Winston challenges Wake Forest. The Urban 
Institute, the Speech Institute and the Ecumenical In- 
stitute all grow from the University's desire to actively 
confront its community. In turn there is a dynamic in- 
teraction between the student and his community, on 
an individual basis. In a developing awareness of the 
plea for universities to contribute to the communities 
which support them, Wake Forest students operated the 
Patterson Avenue Mission, volunteered as aides at the 
Graylyn Child Guidance Clinic and raised money for 
food for Biafra. Of course, at National Election time 
students and professors alike campaigned for local and 
national candidates. Nixon even won the mock election 
this year — the first time that Wake Forest has ever 
picked a winner. All the accusations in the student 
demonstrations and in the newspapers are well-founded 
unless schools and students alike challenge the incon- 
sistencies and injustices of our world. 

Expression of this social consciousness, however, is 
only a manifestation of the basic lessons of college life. 
These rather intangible lessons are the insights into 
alternative solutions to problems and the values and 
the sensations that a student gleans from his world of 
classes, entertainment and friends. 

In some classes, for instance, a student may have 
that true learning experience which lasts for only a few 
minutes. That is, he may suddenly see a relationship 

or a rationale which never existed for him before. Or 
he may have fun proving a theorem. This excitement 
in learning is part of the motivation in education. It is 
indeed sad when a student hears a poem read to him in 
class, and he is embarrassed because it makes him want 
to cry or because he wants to jump up and say. "Hey, 
I've felt that way, too." No one should feel this type of 
embarrassment. True learning cannot take place until 
there is an emotional response. 

Nonetheless, some students complain of a non-intellec- 
tual atmosphere. They bemoan superfluous courses and 
an infrequency of seminars and independent study. 
They say that professors merely lecture and never en- 
courage class discussion. But they note, too, that when 
discussion is encouraged, many students do not par- 
ticipate. Much of what these unsatisfied students seek 
is already at Wake Forest; it is here for them to take 
an active interest in and to build upon. But the chal- 
lenge of this sensitive atmosphere and demanding cur- 
riculum will not be laid in their laps, it will be available 
for them to grasp. 

Of course, there are other students who do not care 
at all for arguing radical ideas or confronting new at- 
titudes. Even in their conservatism, however, they have 
learned from their exposure to these ideas. A small 

class in which they can talk and disagree with their 
professor is not where they feel most comfortable: they 
would rather take lecture notes. And text books are 
what they prefer in classes; they do not work well 
within the confines of a reading list or student investi- 
gation and presentation of a topic. Because these stu- 
dents are more at ease in and more familiar with this 
atmosphere of lectures and objective quizzes they do 
not seek out such field studies as the Anthropology 
department's summer in Belize or the freedom of in- 
dependent study. 

Wake Forest offers both of these atmospheres to the 
student, as its liberal arts curriculum demands. If the 
idea of this polarity in academic structure is bother- 
some, one must realize that each student will seek and 
develop his most conducive atmosphere for study. In 
the curriculum changes which are promised for the 
near future, students will find new structures to meet 
their needs and new and exciting challenges. This is the 
tradition of Wake Forest. 

A parallel to these disparities of academic life is the 
range of life styles of the different students. For the 
die-hard Greek there is a fellowship that exists best 
where it is talked about least, and for the independent, 
as many friendships and activities as he craves. 


Outwardly Wake Forest exists in 
its red brick and white columns. 

It makes no difference whether a person is a joiner or 
an activist, a dedicated member of one organization, or 
a person who needs all his time to study. The people 
he lives with and the hilarious experiences he has while 
working in an organization could compile his memories 
of college. But so could the idea that his time was his 
own, and that he had no responsibilities except to him- 
self. And as for relaxation — that is entirely up to the 
individual. The parties are always there, and so are the 
CU concerts. Possibly, he would rather go to a violin 
concert, take a walk in the gardens or sit down and 
read the book that he has been saving for such a long 

Whatever the student is looking for in college, it is 
his individual responsibility to find it. In the process he 
is bound to change, as is the system of which he is a 
part. But it is his obligation to take an active part and 
to care. He must also think and use his values by doubt- 
ing and questioning. Finding out more about himself 
and his world, he will be able to express himself crea- 
tively; sensitive and enlightened communication is, 
after all, the only means to order and progress. Ulti- 
mately, it is the only means to the life of productivity 
and joy that comes with committing oneself to what 
one does best. 






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The Winston- Salem community of 
Stratford Road homes and East 
Winston challenges Wake Forest. 



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m JM 1«. 1969 3O0 P. L [ 

0; linib!r M. ' Hill 



There is an active confrontation between 

the students and their community. 





Whatever he looks for in college, it is 
his individual responsibility 
to find it. 

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w»l««, • -m« ■* 

The general trend of our 
academic community is 
toward student self-expression. 


To be a student today is to be part of a demand for 
independence and for the right of self expression in 
all phases of the learning experience. In this era of stu- 
dent rebellion, the uniqueness of academics at Wake 
Forest is determined by an administration which has 
foreseen problems and has begun changes without the 
pressure of student revolt but with the invitation to 
students to suggest and propose. The general trend of 
our academic communiy is toward student self-expres- 
sion. It has recognized that a student cannot be forced 
to learn, and that learning is a process of acquiring and 
integrating knowledge which specifically adds to one's 
own ideals and philosophy. This trend accounts for 
the great variety of differences among students and 
their interests, and thus provides opportunity for indi- 
vidual development and responsibility. 

During the summer of 1968 the first of the year's 
liberalizations was introduced to Wake Forest students. 
The abrogation of in loco parentis was defined in the 
letter to all students: "The University's traditions and 
principles accepted ... in the act of voluntary regis- 
tration evolve from the core ... of freedom and respon- 
sibility .... It is presumed that the student who elects 
to come to Wake Forest does so with the intent of being 
in fact and spirit a cooperating member of this commu- 
nity." Freedom has become an active responsibility in 
the institution of unlimited class cuts and the relaxa- 
tion of coed rules. The Dean of Women's statement to 
the coeds is applicable to all phases of college life: 
". . . It is the responsibility of the student herself to 
keep her parents informed of her plans and activities." 
Each student is presumed to have attained a level of 
maturity and development which will enable him to an- 
swer for his actions and to shape his own character. 

During registration class schedules reflected further 
changes with the introduction of more seminar and 
discussion groups to supplement lecture courses. And 

for the first time a Negro history course was offered 
with the promise of a history research course to be 
added in the immediate future. Emphasis on the indi- 
vidual student's preparation for more advanced studies, 
as evidenced in the addition of an extended general 
biology course for potential majors, has become the 
goal of the entire academic community. Intellectual de- 
velopment and opportunities were extended beyond the 
walls of Tribble and Salem to study trips for art, 
theatre, and anthropology groups and extension of the 
foreign exchange student program. 

Perhaps the most noticeable impact of student de- 
sires and action has resulted in experimental programs. 
Pursuance of knowledge in the purest and most noble 
sense was reflected in the establishment and support 
of the Experimental College. Hobbies have become gen- 
uine interests and learning has become an activity and 
goal within itself, without promise of reward or threat 
of punishment. 

The most recent and demanding aspect of a changing 
view at Wake Forest, however, was the new chapel pol- 
icy. Although experimental, it provides an opportunity 
for the students to accept their own demand for self 
expression, freedom, and responsibility. If the experi- 
ment is successful, aspirations for the future may be- 
come facts of the present. The students must accept 
this responsibility and integrate it into a heritage for 
future classes. 

The new vigor of Wake Forest is spreading through- 
out campus life. As it endeavors to mature the attitudes 
and insights of its students, the University is reach- 
ing out to new areas of development, and striving toward 
the realization of its goals. While .maintaining its tradi- 
tion and order, our academic program is changing to 
keep abreast of the times, the place, and most impor- 
tantly of its own substance: the students. 

President, Dr. James Ralph Scales 


When asked to enumerate the special problems and pri- 
orities of a small, private university as compared with 
those faced by a large, state-supported school, several 
members of the Wake Forest Administration agreed 
that in many respects these areas of concern are not 
different in the different schools. One administrator 
noted that the difference is more a matter of emphasis, 
while another pointed out that it is the direction taken 
to solve problems and determine priorities that varies 
with the individual campus. 

Provost Wilson came closest to defining the differ- 
ence by stating what he considers to be the two main 
responsibilities of all universities, one of which he 
designates as the particular responsibility of the private 

First, Dr. Wilson mentions the fact that all universi- 
ties have an obligation to educate large numbers of 
people. Even the smallest colleges are under increasing 
pressure to expand as more and more young people 
want to go to college. 

The second common responsibility of all colleges is 
"to train in the best possible way those people who 
have the best minds." 

Dr. Wilson believes that "the task of the private col- 
lege is to undertake the second responsibility." The 
small, private institutions cannot educate the masses, 
but they can educate the best. It is "our natural func- 
tion," Dr. Wilson says, "to train the leaders." 

It is how Wake Forest accomplishes this task that 
distinguishes our small, private university from all the 
others in the same category. 

The ideology of the university, which includes its 
goals and the philosophy that supports them, is the 

Vice President, Gene T. Lucas 

The small private university is 
distinctly selective in standards 
and priorities in the face of 
increasing educational demands and 
decreasing availability of funds. 

Provost, Dr. Edwin G. Wilson 

guideline for making all policy decisions. The kinds of 
people that make up the college community and the 
issues with which they are involved affect the course 
followed in solving problems and choosing priorities. 
And the financial resources that support the universi- 
ty, where they come from and how they are allocated, 
not only implement the decisions but have a direct 
effect on their determination. 

In most universities it is still the administration 
which is primarily responsible for shaping these con- 
cerns. Mr. Gene T. Lucas, Vice President in charge of 
business and finance, is primarily concerned with the 
acquisition and allocation of funds. He sees as basic to 
the operation of all universities the problem of "how 
to get enough money to operate." He believes that the 
most pressing problem of the private college is "operat- 
ing a quality institution of higher education without 
demanding that students pay a disproportionate share 
of the cost." He says that, historically, students should 
only be paying for the instructional program with out- 
side money paying all other university expenses. 

As of this year, Wake Forest students paid only 53% 
of the total cost of their education, a relatively low 
percentage for the size and quality of the school. Wake 
Forest has been very fortunate in the past to receive 
many restricted and unrestricted gifts, grants, and en- 
dowment monies, all of which pay for programs other 
than educational instruction. This year the college re- 
ceived an unrestricted endowment from the Z. Smith 
Reynolds Foundation amounting to an additional $150,- 
000 annually to be used in increased faculty salaries. 
There was also a renewed drive this year to encourage 
unrestricted annual giving by alumni. Though some- 
times used in "unglamorous" ways, these gifts are a 
source of greatly needed funds. 

Mr. Lucas suggests several priorities for this year and 
the near future while explaining that the order of any 
such list is necessarily subject to change upon receipt 
of funds to initiate a particular program. 

Mr. Lucas realizes that "we are committed to a gradu- 
ate program because we have committed ourselves to 
university status, but we are committed to a graduate 
program which will not debilitate the undergraduate 
program." This means that the University will have to 
find new monies for the development of such a pro- 

In terms of physical plants, Mr. Lucas mentions 
dormitory space for women, a Fine Arts center, a 
Health Center which will include the Psychological 
Testing Center, and a physics and math building. In 
addition he sees as a "fairly immediate need" a new 
place for the band to practice, a place which is "attrac- 
tive, convenient, and comfortable." 

In other areas of campus finance Mr. Lucas recog- 
nizes as necessary, improvements in the existing plants: 
increased compensation for non-academic employees; 
and a more efficient, and possible computerized, system 
of bookkeeping. 

The selection of the people which make up the Uni- 
versity community is another area of administrative 
activity in which a definite policy is needed. And here 


"It is important 
for an education 
to involve a kind 
of dedication to 


again Wake Forest emphasizes certain goals and re- 
sponsibilities within which the Administration operates. 

Of the three to four thousand applications received 
each year, William Starling, Dean of Admissions, is 
instructed to select eight hundred to one thousand. Out 
of these, around 650 usually accept. He explains that 
the main problem in the selection arises only when the 
last three hundred spaces remain to be filled. It is 
between these applications that fine lines of distinction 
must be drawn. 

"I do not run a negative admissions board," Mr. 
Starling says; and he explains further that "we look for 
pluses" which he terms "distinguishing characteristics." 
It is these characteristics which reflect the broader 
values of the University. 

Dr. Edwin G. Wilson, Provost of the University, 
names three of these distinguishing characteristics 
which the University values most highly. Wake Forest 
is interested in "the degree to which a student has 
proved himself capable of coming successfully through 
competition." Objective criteria are available for judg- 
ing this, and the easiest way is to compare achievement 
test scores with rank in class. 

A second criterion for judging applicants is a partic- 
ular student's "character to persist." By character, Dr. 
Wilson means "integrity, decency, commitment of some 
kind, a lack of meanness or self-centeredness," in short, 
those traits which make a student a "unique and ex- 
ceptional person in terms of his own fiber." A third 
distinguishing characteristic is the possession of crea- 
tivity. Sometimes the student with this talent may not 
possess either of the first two traits; but, though he 
may not be successful or popular, he has a talent 
worth developing for his own good and the good of the 

Consideration of this third characteristic suggests 
a larger problem of any university which must be high- 
ly selective. Mr. Starling describes the problem as one 
of deciding how to provide for a well-rounded student 
body. This can be done by accepting only "well-quali- 
fied, well-rounded students" or by accepting students 
who are not individually well-rounded but whose inter- 
action will generate a balanced community. 

Wake Forest has come to emphasize the latter tech- 
nique. The University's philosophy behind this is ex- 
pressed by Dr. Wilson when he says "a good univer- 
sity cannot be made up solely of conforming students." 

Dr. Wilson and the academic deans are in charge of 
determining the immediate and long-range goals of the 
educational program of the University. In doing this 
they decide the academic priorities. 

One issue commanding special attention this year is 
the discussion of curriculum and calendar reform. Dr. 
Wilson feels that the present curriculum does not 
"reflect the needs of our time." It is, however, the 
faculty's position to make the decision in this area. The 
administration can only serve in an advisory capacity. 
Whatever reforms are made will take several years to 
implement, but it will no doubt take that long to organ- 
ize the new system. 

Another immediate priority of the University is the 
development of a good graduate program. But before 

the University decides to offer graduate work in a 
department, it must consider whether the department 
wants a graduate program, whether the department is 
academically ready for it, and whether the program 
could contribute to its own financial support. 

As for the kind of graduate Wake Forest foresees, 
Dr. Wilson describes him as "an enlightened partici- 
pant in society. A good college education," he explains, 
"should eliminate intolerance, bigotry, and a material- 
istic attitude toward life. It is important for an educa- 
tion to involve a kind of dedication to service." Dr. 
Wilson also thinks that it is the University's responsi- 
bility to turn out a graduate who is "liberated from 
points of view which he cannot intelligently and ration- 
ally justify. He should be a citizen who, with a clear 
head and without first attending to his own selfish 
motives, can look at problems and issues and be willing 
to take a stand on them, a stand that is fair, and gener- 
ous, and creative." 

These are the goals that the University holds for its 
individuals, but they are a reflection of the goals which 
the University holds for its entire community. 

President of the University, Dr. James Ralph Scales, 
believes that the main goals of Wake Forest should 
be academic strength and moral courage. "We fail our 
students," he says, "if we don't give them examples of 
excellence, if we compromise or temporize with the 
forces of disintegration or with critics who are myopic 
about the mission of the University, if we allow our- 
selves to become paralyzed by the problems of behavior 
so that we cannot attack our educational problems." 
Furthermore, he feels that the mission of the private 
university is to respond to its constituencies because 
"decent respect for the opinion of mankind ought to 
influence our actions and public pronouncements." 

Still he believes that Wake Forest should take ad- 
vantage of its size and strength which allow more free- 
dom for experimentation. "We are challenged to change 

our ways," he says, "and we have to adapt. This is the 
first law of life." In carrying this idea further Dr. Scales 
adds, "We must support unpopular ideas and unpopular 
people." He accepts this responsibility as an "uncom- 
portable position but a necessary one for an institution 
devoted to rational processes." 

Dr. Scales believes that our financial problems can be 
solved because people "will pay for quality, and they 
will support excellence." But he asks at the same time, 
"How much support do we deserve if we sell our inde- 
pendence of thought and action for the temporary 
popularity that comes with crowd-pleasing.?" 

Dr. Scales believes, also, that the university is com- 
mitted to encouraging student involvement. "I do not 
fear student power," he explains. "It has a great deal 
to recommend it. It is compounded of many elements: 
great energy, great intelligence, and a moral commit- 
ment that is stronger very often than that of their 
elders. At the same time, of course, there are limits, 
legal, moral, and practical to the exercise of student 

At the same time, the President recognizes the Uni- 
versity's obligation to the community. "We, as a cor- 
porate citizen of Winston-Salem, must take the 
leadership in providing social services and experts in 
special areas of our competence." He believes that 
Wake Forest can help establish "proper patterns of 
life" in these trying times of social change. Although 
the traditional liberal arts curriculum receives first 
priority for Dr. Scales, he cautions that "if we ignore 
our obligations in the public sector, there won't be a 
liberal arts curriculum to be defended." 

The Administration has set commendable goals for the 
University, but as can be inferred from their comments, 
they also have problems to solve and responsibilities 
to meet. It is in the successful achievement of these 
lesser goals that the higher ideals of the University will 
be met. 


Grady Patterson, Registrar 

Foresight and innovation reflect a trend 
toward a more varied opportunity and 
freedom of self-expression. 

"We are basically explorers. Our job is to examine and 
evaluate any suggested idea, no matter how wild; to 
gather a consensus of general opinions from students 
and faculty, and to research and study the curriculum 
programs of other universities throughout the country." 
This statement by Dr. Phyllis Trible summarizes the 
purpose of the six-man faculty committee appointed in 
the spring of 1967 to evaluate possibilities of curricu- 
lum reform at Wake Forest. Throughout this year the 
committee spoke with most departments of the univers- 
ity and attempted to interview and survey an accurate 
cross-section of Wake Forest students. 

The committee was headed by Dr. Thomas Turner, 
professor of physics. Members included Dr. Edwin 
Wilson, provost of the University; Dr. John Woodman- 
see, assistant professor of psychology; Dr. Phyllis 
Trible associate professor of religion; Dr. Doyle Fosso, 
assistant professor of English; and Dr. Donald Schoon- 
maker, assistant professor of political science. With the 
compiled findings from the interviews and research, 
the group submitted a report to the faculty before mak- 
ing final recommendations which may be effected be- 
fore 1970. This data is to be used in revising present 
courses and in designing a more varied curriculum at 
the university. 

Although many students were invited to discuss and 
criticize the present teaching system, student response 
was negligible. Whether it was a lack of concern, a lack 
of time, or a prediction of futility that restricted the 
students from utilizing this opportunity is not exactly 
known. Yet, it is essential that the students do formu- 
late and express their opinions on the subject. As Dr. 
Turner stresses, "We are concerned only with the stu- 
dents. It is their problem and we are here to try and 
help them solve it. Without their help and their support, 
the whole attempt is pointless." 

Merrill Berthong, Director of Libraries 



Marvin "Skeeter" Francis, Diector of Sports Information 


9k -. ; '<'jta 

Of the groups that were interviewed (such as the 
Carswell Scholars, MRC members, and Tassels) the 
most common complaint dealt with the lengthy list of 
basic requirements. Science majors maintained that the 
language requirements were superfluous and cumber- 
some, while humanities majors expressed similar views 
about the science requirements. The student consensus 
was that the mandatory courses be reduced allowing 
for an extended choice of electives. The faculty com- 
mittee, too, reflected the trend toward more varied 
opportunity for the students through development of a 
curriculum with greater flexibility, and establishment of 
challenging programs for superior students. As one 
member expresses it, "We would like to see the intro- 
duction of more seminar classes. We feel that if a stu- 
dent has a lecture of eighty or a hundred pupils, such 
as in the sciences and history, he should also have an 
opportunity to attend a seminar class of ten to fifteen 
students. Perhaps in this way, the students and their 
professors could learn more about each other." 

Calendar changes were considered secondary in im- 
portance to curriculum problems, yet students and fac- 
ulty both urged the institution of a five day week, and 
suggested the tri-mester plan, permitting the students 
of Men Lu Leake, Dean of Women 

Dr. Leon Hollingsworth, Chaplai: 

Melvin D. Layton, Director of Grounds 
Royce R. Weatherly, Director of Buildings 


a choice of calendar, a reduction of course load, and 
such alternatives as outside research projects and in- 
dependent studies. 

Although the work of the committee has been promis- 
ing and encourages optimism, immediate and drastic re- 
visions in the curriculum are not forthcoming. An ex- 
panded academic program would require an enlarged 
faculty, additional classroom space, and more extensive 
financial support. And we must realize that valuable 
and lasting changes must evolve gradually, and that 
with student acceptance and patience these aspirations 
can be transformed into realities. We need only be re- 
minded of the unlimited cut policy instituted last fall, 
the experimental chapel policy of spring semester, and 
the posting of the exam schedule at registration, to 
recognize the concern of the faculty and the administra- 
tion for student interests and opinions. On this basis 
Wake Forest University can look to an increasingly 
brighter academic future. 

John G. Williard. Treasurer 

William G. Starling, Director of Admissions 





■' M&2 


A common undergraduate version of the academic game is to make away with as 
much treasure and as little learning as possible. 


When discontent, conflict, and rapid change are the 
order of the day, many of us are inclined to place a 
premium on stability and continuity. When some seek 
change for the sake of change, others will cling to tra- 
dition for tradition's sake. Under these conditions, no 
matter which camp one is in, it is easy to lose sight of 
one's real objectives. 

For the American college and university the pres- 
ent is [as everyone knows) such a time of turmoil. This 
being so, it seems appropriate to ask again what college 
is all about, and whether in the idea of liberal education 
there are not goals and values that transcend our heated 
fancies of the moment. 

In my own view the heart of liberal education, and 
therefore the central business of the liberal arts col- 
lege, is change. But what I refer to is not change for its 
own sake. It is change in particular directions and for 
a particular principle. That principle is nowhere better 
expressed than in the phrase Pro Humanitate. To be 
more specific, I think the primary goal of Wake Forest 
College is to provide conditions conducive to certain 
changes in its students. Admittedly there are plenty of 
non-students in the college community who could stand 
a few changes too. But it is not they who give the col- 
lege its reason for existence. Nor do I mean to imply 
that students are so many hapless guinea pigs on whom 
the faculty practice their pedagogical experiments. The 
changes I have in mind come about only if students ac- 
cept them as desirable ends and participate voluntarily 
in achieving them. These changes, reduced to their low- 

est terms, have to do with three things: motives out- 
look, and capacity for enjoyment. 

My acquaintance with three generations of Wake 
Forest undergraduates dictates the conclusion that the 
bulk of students who enter this college have little notion 
of why they come. Someone paid the freight, so they 
are here. Though there are always exceptions, fresh- 
men seem to regard the academic side of college as a 
sort of contest. The protagonist in this duel is the reluc- 
tant student, warily eyeing a foe who would plunge him 
into the waters of learning and drown him there — or 
else harpoon him with a lethal F. The instructor (for 
such is the fearsome antagonist) has the dual object of 
bloating his student-opponent with knowledge while 
shielding from him a glittering treasure of A's and B's. 
The aim of the freshman, naturally, is to make away 
with as much treasure and as little learning as possible. 

Clumsy exaggeration aside, we all know students 
[and not only freshmen) who seem to devote their best 
effort and ingenuity to finding the path of least aca- 
demic resistance. They see in every "free cut" a reason 
to celebrate. The extent of their effort in a given course 
is rigorously restricted to "minimum requirements." A 
hint from the instructor that they are free to read more 
than that minimum is always good for a laugh. The 
only motive of such "students," apparently, is to ob- 
tain a degree, if indeed they are kept in college by any- 
thing but inertia. 

Somehow, somewhere between freshman orienta- 
tion and graduation, colleges are obliged to bring the 

Dean. Thomas E. Mullen 

most desultory student to the point of taking a second 
look at himself and the academic game he is playing. 
It is the responsibility of the college to drive, persuade, 
or trick him into asking himself, "What am I doing 
here? What is the use of my going to college? From the 
perspective of five years after graduation, or maybe 
ten, what will my four years of undergraduate life have 
been worth?" By his senior years, at the latest, every 
student should be able to find some encouraging an- 
swers to these questions. He should be able to recognize 
professors not as enemies but as fellow laborers in the 
intellectual vineyard, generation gap or no. Above all, 
he should find within himself, and not in the demands 
of courses or catalogs, not in the expectations of par- 
ents or friends, the motivation to learn, to investigate, 
to think upon the meaning of things and ponder them 
in his heart. 

If the college years are a time for finding one's 
well-springs of action, they offer at the same time an 
opportunity to enhance one's breadth and liberality of 
outlook. To be sure, some students come to Wake 
Forest from backgrounds so varied and interesting that 
they may find here little that seems entirely new. But it 
is surely true that college offers most students their 
first opportunity to meet, talk, and make friends with 
people from a good number of foreign countries as 
well as from many distant American states. Not a few 
freshmen come to Wake Forest with rigid preconcep- 
tions about politics, religion, race relations, and how to 
get a date. Some, I have no doubt, leave as graduates 

Academic changes involve motives, outlook 
and capacity for enjoyment. 

without having considered or reconsidered any of those 
preconceptions. Such students bulldoze their way 
through life. They become educated bigots, but bigots 
all the same. They miss all that is liberal in a liberal 

For the most part, however, the liberal arts college 
does make for liberality of outlook. Living and working 
and engaging in bull sessions with the heterogeneous 
population of a college campus compels one to look 
again, and more critically, at his own views and prej- 
udices. Personal experiences — a chance friendship with 
someone of a different race and culture, a bus tour to 
New York with someone whose political notions seemed 
absurd until explained in depth, the reading of a novel 
with whose hero one could closely identify despite his 
being "suckled in a creed outworn" — such experiences 
probably occur more frequently and strike us with more 
telling force in the college years than at any other time 
of our lives. No one can accurately measure the effect 
of going through college upon our willingness and 
ability to put ourselves in the position of another, our 
willingness and ability to modify or give up a deep- 
rooted opinion when the evidence requires it. In any 
case it is to help students increase their ability to do 
these things that liberal education exists. 

I suspect that, even among lovers of opera, there 
are those who at times tend to agree with Mark Twain 
that Wagner's music is really better than it sounds. But 
this is an unfair statement for me to make, because my 
devotion to the study of Wagnerian opera has been 
something less than complete. In fact I have never 
witnessed a full-length production on the stage and 
have heard no more than excerpts on radio and re- 
cordings. In short, I have never learned to enjoy Wag- 
ner properly, but one of these days I propose to make 
a renewed effort. If the attempt succeeds, my own edu- 
cation will have proceeded a bit further, even at my 
advanced stage in life. And all this I shall owe to some 
friends of my college years, music majors, whose 
mysterious dedication to their art intrigued me. 

College students have an incomparable opportu- 
nity to learn how to enjoy the finest flowering of 
man's creativity. Where, if not in college, will a young 
man or woman discover something of the appeal that 
a good poem has for one who writes or at least 
studies poetry? Where, in this academic year 1968- 
1969, can one find a better opportunity to enjoy a 
representative selection of the filmmaker's art than in 
the film programs of certain colleges, including Wake 
Forest? When, if not during his undergraduate days, 
will a student learn what it is like to listen to one of 
the richest, best trained voices in the world? The pos- 
sibilities are there, too many to describe or count. With 
an ounce of effort every college student today can de- 
velop his sensitivity to a wide range of the creative, 
from painting to theology, from scientific research to 
Montserrat Caballe's high C. He may even learn to 
enjoy Wagner. 

The changes that may take place in college stu- 
dents are by no means all encompassed within the 
potential changes that I have tried to describe. A person 
might change drastically in these three respects and yet 
learn nothing about the structure of the English lan- 
guage, the diplomacy of Cavour, or the effects of car- 
bohydrates on the liver of a mouse. Nothing specific 
has been said about the development of a spiritual 
awareness, an ethical concern, a sense of social re- 
sponsibility. The liberal arts college as I understand it 
has a vital obligation to its students in these areas, just 
as it has an obligation to help students lay the ground- 
work for careers in medicine and business, in teaching 
and law. In my view, however, no matter what else the 
college may do, it will have served poorly those of its 
students who are not moved to reassess their motives, 
who do not become broader and more tolerant of out- 
look, and who do not become more responsive to the 
beautiful, the good, and the true. The college that fails 
in these respects will deserve the criticism that will 
surely fall its lot. 



A university demands 

basic requirements, 

but our society demands relevance. 

Students and faculty in nearly every American uni- 
versity are questioning the assumptions underlying 
'basic requirements'. Some of the questions are valid; 
others, obtuse, if not irrelevant. But all the questions 
demand responsible attention and responsive voices. 

In the American educational philosophy, basic re- 
quirements are justified by the validity of a 'liberal' 
education. If in an age of understanding and insight, 
then liberal education should mean the expansion of 
minds by the exposure to man's accumulated knowl- 
edge. It should also mean the realization that exposure 
to knowledge by itself is insufficient; after exposure 
there must be development of the self with the knowl- 
edge. Thus the major obstacle to a liberal education and 
therefore, the major criticism of basic requirements, is 
the enormity of man's accumulated knowledge. To 
worsen the situation further, there is the lack of swift 
and effective means for overcoming this obstacle. A 
final complexity appears when we hear the student cry 
for relevance; this is perhaps the most significant lift- 
ing of voices in our time, and it cannot be dismissed 
nonchalantly. Basic requirements must speak to the 
here and now and the education must truly be liberal. 

Many who face this predicament resign themselves 
immediately; the task is impossible, they say. But this 
out is too easy. Threading our way through the predica- 
ment is not going to be easy at all, but we must expend 
the energy necessary for it, or suffer. We cannot con- 
tinue to splinter ourselves intellectually into smaller 

and smaller camps: that can only end in prejudice and 
bitterness. We must expand our minds and achieve 
sympathy with the total range of human experience. 
At the same time we cannot stifle the growing desire in 
our youth to acquire talents and knowledge relevant to 
the alleviation of our present anxiety. The enormity of 
knowledge, the historical perspective afforded by study- 
ing past knowledge, the sympathy with today's suffer- 
ing people must all be incorporated into the 'liberal 
education', into basic requirements in our universities. 
This 'must' means, above everything else, the com- 
bined effort of student, teacher, and administrator to 
design and implement basic courses in such a way that 
their past significances (as in history, religion, English, 
previous scientific insights) are given present signifi- 
cances as well. This 'must' means students should real- 
ize that history is not dead but forever vibrant in the 
present and that teachers should realize students live 
in the present. A certain compassion is needed from 
all. We are inflicted by severance from the totality of 
present human situations; we must bind now rather 
than sever. What cords we use to bind us together again 
are mostly unknown now. We have only begun to real- 
ize the extent of the problem, for our own time. But that 
is a major step taken. Much thought and more com- 
passion will enable our second step; here at Wake 
Forest our wobbly knees are beginning to strengthen, 
and they will become stronger as we take a stand. 

Ralph Fraser, Karl Rupp, 
James O'Flaherty (chairman), 
Wilmer Sanders, Dale Bridge- 



First Row: Louisa Freeman, Jeanne Louis, 
Shasta M. Bryant, Hiran Jenkins, Kay Bour- 
quin, Ruth Campbell, Mary Robinson (chair- 
man). Second Row: Teddy Jensen, Harold 
Parcel!, Harry King, Richard Shoemaker, John 


Marcus Hester, Robert Helm (chairman), Greg- 
ory Pritchard. 

ohn Roberts, Hubert Hawk- 
ins, Carl Harris, Edmund 
Allison, Elizabeth Merrill, 
Cronje Earp (chairman). 


First How: Edward Platte, James Barefield, 
Lowell Tillett. Second Row: Michael Sinclair, 
Merrill Berthrong, Edwin Hendricks, Cyclone 
Covey. Third Row: Henry Stroupe, Mowbray 
Tate, Richard Zuber, James McDowell, Howell 
Smith, Lorraine Van Meter, David Hadley. 
Richard C. Barnett (chairman). 


Paul S. Robinson, Christopher 
Giles, Thane McDonald (Chair- 
man), Elizabeth M. Thigpen, 
Lucille S. Harris, Ethel L. Kalter. 


Harold C. Rhea, Micheal L. Pol- 
lock, Sandra I. Shockley, Harold 
M. Barrow (Chairman), Leo Elli- 
son, Marjorie Crisp, Dorothy 
Casey, Stephen E. Klesius, Nathan 
T. Dodson, Glenn A. Dawson. 

Seated: Calvin J. Roetzel, Theodore J. Weeden, 
lohn W. Angell, Phyllis Trible, Emmett W. Ham- 
rick. Standing: J. McLeod Bryan, Robert A. Dyer, 
Thomas J. Griffin (Chairman), Ralph E. Mitchell. 



Franklin R. Shirley (Chair- 
man), Julian C. Burroughs, 
Merwyn A. Hayes, Harold 
C. Tedford, Donald H. 


First row: Henry L. Snuggs, 
Dalma Brown, Beulah Ray- 
nor, Elizabeth Phillips, 
Judy Jo Small, Gail Howard, 
Bynum Shaw. Second row: 
Justice Drake, Robert Lov- 
ett, A. Lewis Aycock, 
Thomas Gossett, Doyle 
Fosso, John McDonough, 
Robert Shorter, John Carter 


The formal realization of an 

art program 

solidifies a liberal arts curriculum. 

Dr. A. Lewis Aycock 

In response to rising student interests and to liberal 
arts demands for cultural opportunities, the Art De- 
partment of Wake Forest University was established 
in the fall of 1968, realizing the forty-year dream of 
A. Lewis Aycock. The foundations were laid in 1929 
when Dr. Aycock, a graduate of Wake Forest College 
and a professor here, was invited by the Carnegie 
Foundation to participate in a program at Harvard 
University to increase art awareness. 

Upon returning to Wake Forest he began instructing 
a course in Medieval and Ancient Art and began 
gathering slides for the art collection. With the Carne- 
gie Foundation donation of a portfolio of prints and a 
selection of books for the foundation of an art library, 
the Art Department began to assume form and sub- 
stance. In 1943 the College Art Association photo- 
graphed 4,000 paintings and sketches and made them 
into slides to add to Dr. Aycock's collection. The col- 
lection presently contains over 10,000 slides and is con- 
tinually growing. 

The curriculum was expanded to include courses in 
Renaissance and Modern Art in 1931, and an American 
Art course was added in 1963. During this time, Dr. 
Aycock was awarded several grants enabling him to 
study at Columbia University with outside work at both 
the Museum of Modern Art and Harvard, and finally 
in Europe during the summer of 1966. 


University appropriations were not made available for 
use in the Art program until the campus moved to 
Winston-Salem in 1956. By the time Dr. Sterling Boyd 
arrived to head the newly-organized Art Department in 
September of 1968, the annual allotment for books 
alone totaled $1,800,000. 

Since Dr. Boyd's arrival from Washington and Lee 
University, he has enlarged the slide collection and 
added courses in Italian Renaissance Art. An innova- 
tive course in creative art will be instituted for the 
1969-1970 year, which will deal with the basic tech- 
niques of drawing and painting. Both this course, and 
the proposed student exhibit for the spring of 1970 will 
be possible with the fall addition of Ray Prohaska, 

Dr. Boyd's long-range plans include an introductory 
100 level course, a course in printmaking, and trips to 
the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., and to 
the art museums in New York City. Dr. Boyd further 
anticipates that the college will acquire its own art col- 
lection, as well as provide a suitable place for exhibi- 
tions and for feature speakers. With student interest 
continually increasing, the Art Department is becom- 
ing an integral part of the University's developing fine 
arts program. 



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Study abroad is an opportunity to 
know and be involved in another society. 

Susan Harward and French family 

They come . . . they go. They come through such or- 
ganizations as the African and Latin American Univer- 
sities and the International Institute of Education; or 
they come through exchange programs with the Free 
University of West Berlin or the University of the 
Andes: or they come on their own. They stay a year or 
more, and then they go, taking with them that for which 
they came. Or do they? Is Wake Forest the example of 
American education, and consequently American so- 
ciety which they are seeking? Does Wake measure up 
to the educational systems which they left, or are com- 
parisons even possible? 

An American student went to France to study and 
enter its society. And through the French educational 
system, this American became involved in French so- 
ciety, especially since she happened to be there during 
the recent student-led revolution. 

When the students began their revolution, they real- 
ized that not only was something wrong with their edu- 
cational system, but also with their country in general. 

Therefore, for one month the entire country was para- 
lyzed. The students had shown the French public their 
courage in protesting what they felt was a poor educa- 
tional system. Following the students' example, the 
workers began to strike in protest against the treatment 
of labor. There were no schools or stock markets open, 
no news publications or broadcasts, no buses, and there 
was no mail. Could this happen in America, in even the 
smallest sense? Poland's Jan Kott. a professor of com- 
parative literature, in response to sociologist Daniel 
Bell's statement, "The university is the gatekeeper of 
society," said that the U.S. is not ready for the task. 
He stated, "After a year at Berkeley, I think the univer- 
sity is a green zone of escape, not a real place in a real 
world. Two days after the take-over of Nanterre, De- 
Gaulle was tottering, but two months after the take- 
over of Columbia — nothing. This green zone has to be- 
come more involved." 

Is Wake Forest such a "green zone of escape?" 

Or is Wake Forest "involved"? 

fust as the American student discovered in the 
French university, the Chinese student has discovered 
in Wake Forest a sensitivity to society. Peter Chow, a 
senior of Kowloon, Hong Kong, says he feels that the 
student protests here project the sensitivities of the 
students, but he feels that these are not necessarily 
the feelings of society. Yet, Peter feels that it is ulti- 
mately the responsibility of the individual student to 
become involved, and this responsibility cannot be 
fulfilled by remaining entirely on the campus; the stu- 
dent must make his influence felt throughout the 

Although Maria Lucia Llano, a sophomore of Bogota, 
Columbia, feels that Wake's distance from town pre- 
vents such integration into the community and prevents 
her from learning what American life is really like, 
Safar Nazari, a graduate student of Kabul Afghanistan, 
does not necessarily agree. While he does agree that 
most students here are basically of the same social 
class and intelligence, he cites two instances of Wake 
Forest students' involvement — one directly with the' 
community and one indirectly with the world. 

First, Safar gives the example of last year's march to 
City Hall, and secondly he recounts this year's drive 
for Biafra as involvement in the world. 

Sophicles Michaelides, a junior of Lanaca, Cyprus 
agrees with Safar, but says that, more importantly, 
Wake is becoming more involved and notes the recent 
establishment of the Urban Institute. But Sophicles has 
reservations, too. "Students do not come here to es- 
cape," he says, "but they do not get really involved 
either — not as much as students on other campuses do. 

And he has France Oldani, a freshman of Mandelieu, 
France, to back him up. "I don't think it's that much 
involved," she says, "or even a real picture of American 
society." Furthermore, she says that Wake does not 
reflect the unrest in our society today — not even the 
racial conflict. "Perhaps," she says, "the people here 
in our educational community are more tolerant than 
the masses of Americans." 

Although the most frank reactions of these observers 
of the United States may be reserved for their confi- 
dants and friends at home, perhaps these statements 
represent the same knowledge and insight that the 
American took from France when she left. And hope- 
fully one day our foreign students will even desire to 
return here. 

William E. Cage, Hugh K. 
Himan, Charles Chau-Fei Ou, 
J. Van Wagstaff. 

Richard D. Sears, Jon M. 
Reinhardt, David B. Broyles, 
Claude J. Richards, Jr., (chair- 
man), Neal B. Thornton, Jack 
D. Fleer, Donald O. Schoon- 
maker, Carl C. Moses. 

*»4 \* iy 


Herbert Horowitz. John Woodmansee. Charles 
L. Richman, Judy Stewart, Ronald J. Check, 
David A. Travland, Robert H. Dufort, David 
A. Hills, David W. Catron, John E. Williams 


Wesley D. Hood. Jerrv A. 
Hall. Samuel A. Syme. John 
E. Parker. Jr. (Chairman), 
Jasper L. Memory, J. Don 
Reeves, Herman J. Preseren. 


E. Pendleton Banks (Chairman), Stanton 
Tefft, Philip Perricone, John Earle, William 
Gulley, Howard Schwartz, Clarence Patrick, 
David Evans. 

I «H 


A new dean, a new building, and an 
expanded program indicate the Business 
School's development of 
a separate identity. 

Dean, |eanne Owen 

Fink, Ralph Heath (director), Judson 
DeRamus, Phyllis Harper, Sandra 

BUSINESS FACULTY: William Cage, Ralph Heath 
Van Wagstaff, Hugh Himan, Jeanne Owen, Leon Cook 
Raymond Conely, Charles Chau-Fei Ou, D. P. Hylton 


The retirement of Dean Weathers brings an end to an era of 

growth and tradition. 

The new dean must respect 

and build upon the past, but he can 

not fear the challenge of innovation 


Raymond L. Wyatt, Robert L. Sullivan, John F. Dimmick, 
Thomas Olive, Walter S. Flory, Peter D. Weigl, Charles M, 
Allen, Elton C. Cocke, James C. McDonald, Ralph D. Amen, 
(Chairman) Gerald W. Esch, Raymond E. Kuhn. 



Ysorand Haven, George P. 
Williams, Robert W. Brehme. 
Thomas J. Turner (Chairman), 
Howard W. Shields, Rolf 


Paul M. Gross, Jr., Harry B. Mil- 
ler, Phillip J. Hamrick, James C. 
Blalock. Ronald E. Noftle, John 
W. Nowell (Chairman), David R. 


John V. Baxley, W. Graham May, Roland L. Gav, Alfred T. 
Brauer, Ben M. Seelbinder, Daniel J. Richman, J. Robert Johnson, 
Jr.. J. Gaylord May, Frederic Howard, Marcellus E. Waddill, 
Ivey C. Gentry (Chairman). 


The ROTC program reveals a predisposition to leadership. 

Let's face it. Few college students are going to jump 
into the ROTC program out of sheer enthusiasm. In- 
stead, the facts that Uncle-Sam'11-get-ya-if-ya-don't- 
watch-out and that ROTC is the easiest path to the rank 
of officer more often than not motivate the hesitant 
shuffle to the little table stuck in the corner during 

Plain nonchalance may account for the drop in ROTC 
enrollment this year. Perhaps a new administration's 
promise of a volunteer army or the peace talks in Paris 
also had a hand in buttressing students' confidence — 
or at least their gambling propensity. 

The Military Science curriculum has often drawn fire 
from every quarter of the campus. Students who have 
decided to cross the bridge when they come to it oc- 
casionally howl at the mass of cadets executing left 
face, right face, about face and forward march every 
Tuesday afternoon (not that the cadets themselves are 
overly enthusiastic about drill]. Several campus scholars 
point to the relatively picayunish curriculum and argue 
that, if ROTC is going to be maintained at all, it should 
be without academic credit. Even some alumni have 
voiced complaints about the program. However, the 
department and a number of its students maintain that 
the courses are not just QP hours and do in fact war- 
rant credit. 

Supposedly the "leadership laboratory," as the Uni- 
versity catalogue calls drill, inculcates into cadets con- 
fidence in their authority and a sense of military 

•v -V ' * 


ROTC FACULTY: First Row: Col. Hugh J. Turner, Cpi 
Sgt. Edgar E. Shiver. Second Row: Mjr. Raymond E. Bi 
White. M/Sgt. David Tinga. 

stford D. Warner, Sgt. Thomas L. Johnson. 
Cpt. Thomas C. Richardson, Cpt. Eddie J. 

bearing. More often, it offers a challenge to devise 
new forms of sickness in order to escape the Tuesday 
regimen. And if a cadet manages to keep his Tuesday 
appointment with the Army, he spends the hour and 
fifteen minutes dreaming up schemes to make the period 
as unproductive as possible. 

In comparison, there is the summer camp experience 
in which, as one cadet put it, more is "learned in six 
weeks than in the whole three years of ROTC." Simu- 
lated field conditions and boot camp existence test all 
the training that the classroom is supposed to provide. 

To say that ROTC "builds leadership" is a fallacy. 
Although it does not create it, ROTC may reveal a pre- 
disposition to leadership. However, the uncovering of 
its pre-existence may be a problem, if the program's 
main result is to trade creativity and initiative for blind 
obedience. Because contrary to popular opinion, the 
military functions on more than obedience. 


The striding graduate school 
accompanies the temporary growing 
pains of a maturing and rapidly 
expanding university 

Educational systems grow in the same way that the in- 
dividual grows — gradually accumulating and integrat- 
ing new ideas with the existing intellectual foundation. 
The graduate program at Wake Forest University, which 
offers degrees in twenty-two departments, is a product 
of the rapid expansion and development of the sturdy- 
undergraduate program of Wake Forest College. Encom- 
passing both the Reynolda and Bowman Gray School of 
Medicine campuses, the graduate studies are coordi- 
nated by Dean Henry S. Stroupe and the Graduate 
Council, which is composed of administrators and 
members from both faculties. 

The two faculties represent many American universi- 
ties and several foreign ones, and two hundred twenty- 
six students from twenty-five states and several for- 
eign countries bring the widening background so neces- 
sary to the graduate school. The range of classes held 
from early morning to late afternoon is designed to 
accommodate the varied student groups, which include 
both the full-time students and the part-time students 
who are locally employed, or who are wives of faculty 
members or of other students. 

Academic and social facilities of the graduate pro- 
gram at Wake Forest University are still limited. In 
fact, the problem of inadequate housing on the Reynolda 
campus has prompted the suggestion of coed graduate 
dorms. The necessity of sharing classroom space, re- 
search materials, and faculty members with the under- 
graduates has affected the departments and the stu- 
dents, and the size of the faculty and student enroll- 
ment has specialized the curriculum. 

These limitations, however, are only temporary; they 
are indications of a maturing and rapidly expanding 
university and are the cautious steps of a program of 
quality. From the first honorary Master's degree awarded 
to select alumni before the Civil War, Wake Forest has 
extended its graduate program over two campuses, and 
plans for 1969 include the addition of a Master's pro- 
gram in the Speech Department, a doctoral program in 
Pathology, and the promise of continued growth of 
advanced educational opportunities at Wake Forest 

Dr. Henry Smith Stroupe, Dean of the Graduate Scho 


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The genuine professor must balance classroom instruction and research. 

A professor doesn't stop with the classroom. 

Contrary to what most students think, their pro- 
fessors do not live a life of freedom and luxury 
(minimal as it is on professorial salaries) beyond their 
twelve hour grind of classes every week. Instead of 
twiddling their thumbs and thinking grandiose thoughts 
in their spare moments, a good many faculty members 
at Wake Forest are absorbed in research, some to a 
greater extent than others, either for personal satisfac- 
tion, prestige, or government grants. The big question 
is whether the inquisitive professor is more dedicated 
to the classroom or to his research. 

Most students would like to think that their pro- 
fessors are more dedicated to the former; however, 
a great many feel that they are rejected in favor of the 
latter. Some researchers are just that — in the classroom 
they cannot compare with some professors who con- 
centrate on teaching and disregard research. Others 
seem to have found a reasonable balance between 
classroom preparation and research. 

The problem is that very few courses even begin to 
cover the specific area in which a professor has 
concentrated his work. Dr. John W. Nowell, Chairman 
of the Chemistry Department, feels that "only about 
20% of a professor's field of research is covered in 
undergraduate classes." He added that seminar courses, 
especially in chemistry, are taken by students who are 
interested in the professor's field, and that the em- 
phasis is placed on that aspect of the subject matter 

which is in the professor's field of study. In this way, 
usually no two seminars on the same subject have the 
same emphasis. 

Although the majority of the upper bracket courses 
are of excellent quality, the freshmen and sopho- 
mores are sometimes neglected in their basic require- 
ments. This results because these courses are being 
taught by doctoral candidates who are intent only on 
getting their degree. This condition is not as prevalent 
as it has been in the past, because departments have 
been increasingly selective in choosing instructors, and 
they also have taken pains to have a higher percentage 
of doctorates teaching lower bracket courses. 

As a surprise to some, Wake Forest has one of 
the highest ratios of doctorates on its faculty of any 
school of its size in the nation. This means that stu- 
dents have more contact with Ph.D.'s than they would 
have if they were attending a larger school. Of these 
professors, over seventy-five are engaged either in post- 

doctoral research or in administrative work beyond the 
classroom. The rest of the faculty is composed of pro- 
fessors having tenure, or doctoral candidates. To be 
sure, however, an advanced degree is not equated with 
quality teaching. 

The campus is adorned with several prolific pub- 
lishers, scientists dedicated to both themselves and 
humanity, and inquisitive minds. Some of them ad- 
mittedly emphasize their research far more than the 
classroom activities, but the majority are aware of their 
obligation to the University students and their educa- 
tion. Students who really care about getting an educa- 
tion rather than just a degree take a keen interest in 
their professors' work, a gesture which is instrumental 
in retaining the high calibre of professor to which 
Wake Forest has become accustomed. The classroom 
and reasearch go hand in hand, and the real professor 
realizes this and proportions his work accordingly. 


rr We must counteract 
inertia and cynicism with 
opportunities for responsible 
achievement. " 


Nothing is more important to the mature person than 
the intelligent use of time. Indeed, the first challenge 
of university life is to learn how to budget time in an 
environment relatively free from the restrictions of 
home. For, no matter what else the freshman learns, he 
does discover that he is not studying all the time. It is 
his decision either to spend his extra moments in the 
rack or use them to develop further his abilities and 
personality by joining others on campus to promote 
some activity or cause. This choice does not represent, 
however, any kind of momentous decision on which 
one's entire future hinges. It says simply that doing 
something specific and useful is more satisfying than 
doing something undirected — or doing nothing at all. 

The type of organization best suited to a student will 
depend on the amount of time he has to spare, his 
orientation to the campus and the local community, and 
his interests. Indeed, there are some organizations 
whose members must, at times, live their activity, dis- 
regarding completely, though temporarily, the aca- 
demics for which they are primarily here. But there 
are also those organizations which, by nature of their 
programs, do not demand this maximum participation 
from their members. In turn, the activity-minded stu- 
dent has a choice of either of these types of activities. 

Further, some activities are suited to students who 
can work one night a week and occasionally do extra 
work if necessary. Groups like Young Democrats, 
Young Republicans, International Club, WFDD. and, to 
a limited extent, the music groups are of this type. 
Members can set aside weekly time periods for meet- 
ings or programs and not be over burdened with prep- 
aratory work at other times. Students with heavy 
schedules, labs, and jobs can more easily become es- 
sential parts of this type of organization. 

In contrast to these groups are the organizations for 
which the work load is extremely variable. Perhaps a 
week will go by and no work will be done, but some 
weeks may require work every night. The Howler and 
the theater are such organizations, with incredible 
activity the weeks before a deadline or a performance. 
Members of these and similar organizations must be 

able to put themselves totally into their work. In the 
case of the theater, this means becoming completely 
absorbed in the character one is playing, while in the 
case of the Howler, it means sacrifice and cooperation 
into the early hours of the morning. Then perhaps, a 
few days of relative quiet. 

But it is seldom quiet in the newspaper office. Per- 
haps it takes a special kind of person to work for the 
Old Gold & Black — one whose best is called forth by 
the immediacy of a weekly deadline, one who can com- 
bine speed with a clever straightforwardness, to give 
as impartial an account of daily happenings as possible. 
There is, perhaps, an interesting comparison between 
the reporter and the Student Government legislator; 
that is, both seem to have excitedly high blood pressure 
in combination with zeal and perspicacity. One reports 
what is happening: the other looks at what is happen- 
ing and tries to convince others of the most practical 
way to improve the situation. 

In yet another vein, The Student, not so pressured 
by deadlines, exists by the game of precision and cre- 
ativity, bordered only by the limits of good taste and 
the bounds of contributors' imaginations. 

All of these organizations are vital parts of the Uni- 
versity program, and included among them is the Stu- 
dent Committee for Responsible Action. Its emphasis 
is caring — caring about people and things on campus, in 
the community, and around the world. The same con- 
tagion of spirit gives rise to such groups as Orchesis, 
the Madrigals, and the Maritimers which are formed by 
specially talented people who have fun with their skills. 

It is through these various activities with their dif- 
ferent orientations that the University and its students 
provide opportunities for the campus to express itself. 
For, to be a university, we must provide outlets for 
caring and opportunities for involvement. We must 
counteract inertia and cynicism with opportunities for 
responsible achievement. For without achievement 
there is no pride; and without pride there are no indivd- 

Radio Voice 


Would reapportioning the legislature bring increased efficiency? 

Early in the spring of 1968, Chip Cooper, Jim Carver, 
and Dupey Sears went to the National Student Associa- 
tion Convention in Atlanta. From the foment of ideas 
there came a new conception of efficient, dynamic stu- 
dent government. Brought back to Winston-Salem, these 
ideas found support. Soon such wonts as involvement, 
student voice, energy, and school spirit were heard, 
and Jim Sheffer won the March election stressing 
school spirit. 

This year it was Jim Carver's job to see that these 
terms did not become empty catch-phrases and to move 
the machinery of the Reorganization. 

As outlined by him, the Reorganization is to com- 
plement and supplement the concept of school spirit 
and pride in Wake Forest stressed by student body 
president Sheffer. The program, in four distinct stages, 
sets as its- goffls greater student involvement on cam- 
pus, greater authority in making the decisions and 
greater communication with the faculty and adminis- 
tration in all pertinent aspects. 

The first step was to make Student Government fi- 
nancially autonomous. In the past, the student govern- 
ment submitted a proposed budget to the administra- 
tion near the end of every school year. Usually, how- 
ever, student government did not get all the money it 
requested. Last June it requested $3200 and was granted 
$2600. So treasurer Mike Gunter, a Gastonia senior, 
brought up the idea of renting room refrigerators to 
students. The $36 per year fee was the area's lowest — . 
one school charged $44 per semester for a similar unit. 
Still, the income from these rentals more than doubled 
the estimated operating budget of the student govern- 
ment, and so succeeded in giving the body the finances 
it needed to better and more independently carry on 
its work. 

The second phase, Judicial Reorganization, was 
headed by Dupey Sears. Again the aim was to give in- 
dividual students a greater voice in their affairs. The 
plan was to create a dormitory court system and to 
combine the WGA and Men's Judicial Board into an or- 
ganization similar in composition to the Honor Council. 

This concept was given substance by the ideas the 
University recently introduced concerning individual 
responsibility. Representing a major change for the 
coeds, the new guidelines indicated that the individual 
is responsible for herself in her particular living situa- 
tion. It is her responsibility to maintain a dialogue with 
her parents as to her actions and her whereabouts. This 
change, though not as complete as some would hope, 
represented a worthy and mature step in the right di- 

To have voting members of the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee was the third phase of Reorganization. Nancy 
Cummings, junior of Jacksonville, Florida, headed the 
undertaking. The plan was to replace the one (or two) 

non-voting members of the SAC with four voting mem- 
bers nominated by student government and approved 
by the faculty. The SAC would then be comprised of 
four faculty members, four students, and a faculty 
chairman; thus, the faculty would maintain a slight 
majority, but student representation would be greatly 

The fourth step in Reorganization, led by Jim Spears, 
was the total reconstruction of the student legislature. 
Representation would no longer be based on class, but 
on living units (i.e., each dorm, the fraternities, day 
students, and women's dorms). It was felt that this 
"redistricting" would make it far easier for representa- 
tives to communicate with those they represented and 
to give this feedback of ideas to the student legislature. 
This proposal was the most controversial of the four, 
and in its initial form the bill was defeated by the leg- 

A secondary plan cut the number of class officers 
from four to three, combining the offices of secretary 
and treasurer. It seemed better to have the student gov- 
ernment treasurer handle the majority of the monies 
accumulated by the different classes. Also, the number 
of legislature committees would be increased, freeing 
the officers to advise all the areas of the legislature, 
instead of saddling them with the chairmanships of par- 
ticular committees. 

The year's end saw the student government examined 
from within and without, and changed in several ways. 
In doing so, it was hoped that the student government 
would be able to communicate better with the adminis- 
tration and to better direct the unharnessed energies of 
students who were willing to work for a better Wake 
Forest University. 
Treasurer, Mike Gunter and President, Jim Sheffer. 

They listen critically as radical 
changes are proposed. 

LEGISLATURE: Jim Sheffer, president; Jim Carver, vice-presi- 
dent; Marian Scherer, secretary; Mike Gunter, treasurer. Seniors: 
Dave Taliaferro, Anne Bingham, Cassandra Martin, Jeff Mackie, 
Jenny Lynn Boger, Bobby Ferrell, Dave Ashcraft, Jim This, /uniors: 
Jim Cross, Chip Dashiell, Susan Powers, Woody Mefford, Jim Hobbs, 
Carl Hibbert, Nancy Cummings, Debbie Best, Sophomores: Dupuy 
Sears, George Sloan, Chris Barnes, Maribeth Watts, Nell Barnes, 
Suzanne Meisburg, Ed Wooters, Leslie Hall. Freshmen: Ted 
Keller, John Mitchell, Bill DeWeese, Steve Stevens, Cheryl 
Hawkins, Janice Sullivan, Cathy Lewis. Day Student Representa- 
tives: Kitty Chandler, Valjean Griggs. 

One aim is to give students greater 
say in making the rules they must 
live by. 

Edwards; vice-president, Elaine Thomas; secretary, Joan Wimer; 
treasurer, Carol Hester; social functions chairman, Anne Sabroske; 
senior representative, Carol Bowen; junior representative, Suellen 
Parkinson; sophomore representative, Kay Hiemstra, House 
presidents: Johnson: Ty Porter and Beth Craddock; Bostwick: 
Sarajane Oakley and Betty Hyder; Babcock: Terry Fuller and 
Sue Hrom. Day Student Representative: Jean Deter. 

Sheffer presents petition requesting non-compulsory chapel 

Men's Judicial Board Chairman, Andy Porter. 

HONOR COUNCIL: Seniors. BUI Lambe. Jim Clack, Charles 
Steiner, Jan Magee, Sandy Edwards, Terry Fuller, juniors. Jim 
East, John Matson, Paul Cale, Betty Hyder, Carol Lindner, 
Suellen Anderson. Sophomores. Sam Lewis, Eddie Poe, Carol 
Howerton, Beth Coleman. 

MEN'S JUDICIAL BOARD: Andy Porter, Sandy Bigelow, Pete 
Ellis, Lee Callaway, Tom Fleming, Sam Currin, Dean Mark H. 
Reece, advisor. 


Urban Crisis: The Students' Response 

The answer to urban America's problems was not found 
during Challenge '69, but the people who attended left 
Wake Forest with a varied assortment of suggestions 
for the cure of Urbania. Ranging from Edmund Muskie's 
political push for big industry to Herbert Kramer's vol- 
unteer movement to combat underemployment to Saul 
Alinsky's organized power, the suggestions from the 
three day symposium's array of speakers were the 
varied manifestations of this year's theme — Urban 
Crisis: The Students' Response. One thought which 
seemed common to all, however, was that action must 
be taken and it must be taken soon. 

The economic and social aspects of urban problems 
occupied the attention of several of the speakers. Ac- 
cording to Senator Edmund Muskie, the keynote speaker, 
the housing barrier which exists in the suburbs must 
be broken, and Negroes must be allowed to move into 
these areas in order to be able to find jobs in the in- 
creasing number of businesses locating there. And since 
the big businesses are moving out of the cities, the re- 
sponsibility for breaking the housing barrier lies in the 
political pull of these organizations. Dr. Chester Hart- 
men, the Harvard housing expert, said that the ghettos 
must be rebuilt, and rebuilt to the satisfaction of the 
tenants, through a massive federal housing program, 
thus making no acknowledgement of Muskie's moving 
businesses. Michael Harrington, author of The Other 
America, in calling for a massive overhaul of the wel- 
fare system, seemingly deemphasized the importance of 
both the suburban push and urban renewal. However, 
when considered together, the ideas of all three men 
formed the basis for a comprehensive plan of action. 

Senator Edmund Muskie and Norma Murdoch 

Revenue seemed to be a stumbling block in all of the 
proposals. But for most of the speakers, the obvious 
source of money was found in the appropriations for 
the Vietnam war. Although none of the speakers made a 
particular issue of the war, most of them continually 
cited its cost as far above what would be needed to 
finance their programs. 

The role of the individual was widely discussed in 
the course of the symposium. Dr. Benjamin DeMott, 
essayist and Amherst professor, attacked the educa- 
tional system for not preparing the individual for cor- 
porate responses. Universities, he said, tend "to objectify 
the humanities and the arts," and thereby take from 
them the compassionate feeling which is vital to hu- 
man relations. Dr. Harvey Cox, author of The Secular 
City and Harvard professor, attacked the church for a 
similar reason: encouraging individualism at the ex- 
pense of the society as a whole. He said that a theologi- 
cal and political program is the means to the corporate 
destiny of the city, and that the church, in this context, 
is the "greenhouse for the forms of corporate fulfill- 
ment." Muskie's discussion of the individual took a 
different turn as he placed the responsibility for chang- 
ing basic attitudes into the hands of individuals, some- 
thing that neither government nor big business can do. 

For the successful planning and organization of the 
Challenge program, credit must be given to the execu- 
tive director, Norma Murdoch and the assistant direc- 
tor, Al Shoaf. All of the people who helped Challenge 

to succeed are too numerous to name, but the Challenge 
'69 magazine, edited by Tim Brown and Kirk Jonas was 
evidence of the two year's work that went into the 
making of this symposium. 

Despite several cancellations, disputes and a few 
mix-ups, the program ran its course almost flawlessly. 
About 250 students from approximately 50 colleges and 
universities registered as delegates, and the enthusiastic 
participation of these people helped to broaden the 
scope of the informal meetings and workshops in the 
schedule. The biggest disappointment for the Challenge 
committee was that many Wake Forest people seemed 
to know and care little about Challenge at all. How- 
ever, for the many townspeople, students and professors 
who were concerned about our urban crisis, there was 
an impressive schedule of speakers and informal dis- 
cussions which was recognized as a rare opportunity 
for listening and pondering. 

As a result of its successes, the symposium attained 
its goal as stated in the Challenge magazine: each par- 
ticipant was challenged "to adopt that role which will 
best enable him to contribute his abilities to the solution 
of the varied urban problems." And the response to 
Challenge, though unencouraging at times, was the best 
in the history of the symposium and demonstrated the 
increasing concern of the Wake Forest community. If 
Wake Forest or its students become more involved be- 
cause of it, then the purpose of Challenge '69 will have 
become a reality. 

Senator Muskie . , _, , 

Al Shoaf 


Immediate action is the only means 
to the solution of our urban problems. 


The achievements of SCR A lie in its struggle to communicate. 

On April 24, 1968, the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King 
was assassinated, and many black riots grew out of this 
assassination. But something more concrete, more or- 
ganized, and possibly more meaningful, also grew out 
of this death. 

Commonly known as the SCRA, the Student Com- 
mittee for Responsible Action was formed several days 
after this death, and formed directly because of this 

Several responsible Wake Forest students, males and 
females — blacks and whites, led by coed Mary Ann 
Talbort, decided to do something about black-white re- 
lations. That effort was to have profound effect on both 
the Wake Forest Community and the community at 

The most striking aspect of the SCRA was not that 
the students were striving for racial relations, but 
that for the first time in the history of Wake Forest, 
and probably in the history of any predominantly white 
college in the nation, both black and white students, 
together, were striving for better relations. 

Though the group was composed of only about fifteen 
students of the total community, its members made its 
presence known. 

At the very first meeting there was dominant senti- 
ment among the members of the group that it would not 
become "formally organized," that it would work freely 
and naturally. So it did. 

After one of the early "unorganized" meetings, two 
black students, the only blacks who had attended that 
meeting, approached several other black students who 
had not attended it and inquired why they were absent. 
Disagreements between the two parties arose while they 
talked in the lobby of Reynolda Hall. Other students 
passing by stopped, both blacks and whites. Within 
one half hour the main lobby was practically full, and 
the disagreements were then between blacks and 

As a result of the discussion that night, a group of 
students, led by Bob Peretz, Jewish, and Jim Wells, 
white, decided to put their feelings to actions by walk- 
ing downtown to city hall and pledging manhours of 
work to the poverty section of Winston-Salem. And 
that they did. 

Though SCRA itself did not actually initiate the 
downtown march, many of the organizers became 
SCRA members. 

SCRA, as it was called, also staged silent vigils for 

justice, not merely to protest, but to show that there 
was much concern. In addition, this small group spear- 
headed public discussions with blacks speaking to white 
audiences, and through the rebuttals came meaningful 

Emphasized this year by the SCRA were the low 
salaries of the University's custodial and kitchen help, 
the number of black professional employees on campus, 
and the black student's situation on campus. These were 
accomplished through their Speak-Outs in the main 
lounge, one of which resulted in the Confederate flag 
burning demonstration. 

SCRA's primary achievement in black-white relations 
has been that of communication. Whether this organi- 
zation itself dies, its results will not, as long as mean- 
ingful communication continues. Even if disorganiza- 
tion prevails, SCRA has communicated. It has done so 
with Winston-Salem's mayor M. C. Benton by the march 
to city hall, with the blacks and whites of Winston- 
Salem as well as with the Wake Forest Board of Trus- 
tees in their recognition of that march, and with other 


Interest groups intensify our awareness 
of ourselves and others. 

Stanback; Vice-president, Phillip Capel; Secre- 
taries, Louise Wilson, Valjean Griggs; Parliamen- 
tarian, Freeman Mark; Sergeant-at-arms, Gilbert 
McGregor. Members: Frank Robinson, Franklin 
Roberts, Brenda Watkins, Steve Bowden, Charles 
Davis, Thomas Jones, John Bristol, Norwood 
Todmann. Joel Bowden, Robert Neal. James John- 
son, James Warren, Michael Howlette, Archie 
Logan, Mohamed Hori, Lucinda Vaughn, Don 
Spaulding, Kenneth Plummer, Thomas Gavin 
III, John Menter, Kenneth Banner, David Camp- 
bell, Omega Wilson, Raymond Carter, Freddie 
Summers, Gerald McKoy. 

George Burke, Dominic Ko-Man Chan, Susan 
Davis, Diana Gorin, Mohamed SH. Abdillahi 
Herri, Maria Lucia Llano, Lois Louden, France 
Oldani, Rolando Rivero, Leopoldo Siblesz, A.R.N. 
Srivastava, Cheung-Fung Sally Wong, Erna Haven, 
Julius A. Imosum, Bodo Beer, Sandra Broadhead, 
Gee-Yin Kwok, Marion Kwok, John Peny, Safor 
Moh'd Nazari, Ping Kwan Tse, Usha Somas- 
undaran, Sophocles Michaelides, Sherry Nance, 
C, Ford Peatron, Thomas H. Haly, Ann Bartz, 
David Green, Diane Glover, Ann Poot, Sharron 
Wiist, Kurt Gottschalk, Carolyn Snider, Peter 
Chow, Paul Washburn, Paul Craighead, Janet 
Clark, William Fulmore. Jim Huber, Kay Dualgo, 
Kirk Jonas, Kathy Owen, Jerry Hoyle. 

CAPERS: Jane Everhart, Kenna Barns. Lynn 
Rucker, Susan Smith, Susan H. David, Sue 
Wilson. Hazel Watson. Ann Poot. Margaret 
Earle, Suzanne Holden, Linda Edwards, Cheryl 
Sengstack, Beth Folk, Anne Boyd, Pat Wolfe, 
Andrea Garrett, Vivian Deal. Liz Farley, Ruth 
Kemper, Joyce Aldret, Mary Anne Zola. 


YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Bob Abarno, Rod Adams, Thomas Ait- 
ken, Nancy Alderman, Linda Alridge. Susan Alligood, Roy Archa- 
ball, Jim Atkinson, Fred Barden, Greg Baxter, David Belnap, 
Reggie Brown, Al Bugbee, Baxter Callaway, Jim Carver, Janet 
Clark, Bill Cleveland, Sam Currin. Eddie Faires, Ed Ferguson, 
Bobby Ferrell, Mike Ford, Wayne Ford. Jerry Francis, Jeff 
Griffith, Tom Hardy, Mark Harmon, Jeff Harrell. Steve Harvey, 
Bill Hayes, Karl Hermanson, Elaine Hewitt, Robert Hill, Debbie 
Hodge, Joe Holbrook, Nan Holbrook, Bob Holbrook, Ann Hol- 
royd, Jim Hood, Susan Hrom, Linda Jones, Ed Jennings, Ted 
Keller, Karen Keppler. Henry Koether, Tom Lanier, Janet Little, 
Alfred Martin, Randy Matthews. Tony McNabb, Christie Mon- 
than, Richard Moore, Cathy O'Shell, David Ott, Bette Overby, 
Chip Patterson, Doug Pittman, Dal Pooley, Rich Reavis, Rosa- 
lind Richmond, Lynn Rucker, Brannon Sell, Joan Marie Shall- 
cross, Gerald Smith, Sue Smith, Cathy Stanfield, Frank Stelling, 
Steve Stevens, Marilyn Stiff, Russell" Stout. Randy Strickland, 
Tom Tadlock, Sonny Teague, Mary Anne Thompson, Bob Three- 
witts. Howard Toomes, Jim Trent, Chuck Turner, Roslyn Waring. 
David Waugh, Mervin Whealy, Daniel Whitaker, Harry Wills, 
Stan Yarbro. Tony Yates. Greg Fitzgerald, Jeff Taylor, Heidi 
Peregoy, Rick Goard. Daniel Booth, Warren Linde, Bill Martin, 
Tim Gibson, Bob Brady, Peggy Werts, Polly Mock, Bob Fuller, 
Ellis Frost, Carol Clark. 

CIRCLE K: John "Skip" Queen, president; John 
Thomas Hughes, Jr.. vice-president; Thomas Sea- 
ver, secretary; Sam Currin, treasurer. Donald 
Bobo. Charles Brewer. Chip Dashiell. Harry 
Ferber. Joe Holbrook. Nelson Isenhower. Bill 
Knight, Stan Oetken, Richmond Reavis, John 
Roach, Julian Ruffin, Peter Simone, Randy Strick- 
land, Jon Dale Thompson, Greg Tuza, Jim Weaver, 
J. D. Wilson, Jack Yates. 

YOUNG DEMOCRATS: President, Sandy V. 
Hutchins, Jr.; Vice-president, John May; Women's 
vice-president, Betsy Daniel; Law School Vice- 
president, Ed Speas; Secretary, Jenny Robinson; 
Treasurer, Dan Godwin; Directors, Valjean Griggs, 
Charles Brewer; C. Ford Peatross, Charles Hayes, 
Beth Coleman, Karen Conger, Patty Thomas, 
Keith Valentine, Paul Long, Brenda Shackelford, 
Betsy Daniel, Charlotte Mitchell, Jeanne Stott, 
Tommy Smith, Lyn Redfearn, Marilyn Cohara, 
M. K. Stoudermire, Jim Brinkley, Nancy Cox, 
Norma Murdoch, Robin Hicks, Mike Spencer, 
Loren Scott Carlson, George Gatzogiannis, Ray 
Spurr, Jimmy Craig. Scott Olbert. Bill Homan. 
Jack VanZandt, Jim Wells. Jr., Ed Wooters, John 
R. White, George Wright, Leon W. Wynne, Jr., 
Edith Horowitz, Jerry Stainback, Jenny Lynn 
Boger, Alan Sasser, George H. Bridges, Adele 
Patrick, Mike Pleasant, Coy Brewer. Rick White, 
Danny Baxley, Jones Norris, Nell Barnes, Carole 
Beatty, Wallace R. Banks. W. Samuel Smoak, 
Gerry L. Williams, Lucinda Vaughn, Tom E. 
Brown, Don Hensley, Timothy C. Brown, Glenn 
Josephsen, Walker M. Watts, Richard J. Watson, 
Chip Cooper, Robert F. Fleming, Jack Yates, 
Brenda Benton, James E. Barnett, Mary Ann Tol- 
bert, Scott Broyles, Cheryl White, Mrs. Wayne 
E. Nail, Russell E. Ferree, Mr. & Mrs. W. C. 
Gordon, Bonnie Bell, John Angell, Paul Coble, 
Houck Medford, Ed Below, Dennis Bowlin, Mar- 
garet Yearns, Ann Scales, George Bryan, Dan 
Higgins, Kirk Fuller. Jean Edwards. Jim Cross, 
Gary Brown, Gary Graham, Brenda Fasnacht, 
Dan Johnson, Charles Bagwell, Dianne Jones, 
Cathy Jackson, Mark A. Jones, Bill Peffer, J. 
Reid Potter, Lenwood Rich, Bill Hough, Sandra 
J. Cook, Nancy Carol Bost, Dewey Foster, Mary 
Peffer, Eddie Poe, Bob Grant, J. Samuel Williams, 
John A. Barlow. Bill Eason. Richard Stanley. 
Eugene Biasewell, Russell G. Walker, Tom Greer. 


They are not just three scrapbooks on the same subject, but are three 
individual tools 
expressing the 
stories of a 
conglomerate people. 



Nancy Cox 


Editor, Barbara Brazil; Associate Editor, Cassandra Martin; 
Managing Editor, Paul Coble; Photography Editor, Mac McNeill; 
Section Editors: Nancy Cox (Academics), Chip Morris (Organiza- 
tions), Wayne Ford (Sports), Cassandra Martin (Student Life), 
Nora Lee Stone (People), Deanne Mellen (Epilogue); Business 
Managers; Jeff Mackie, Nancy Cummings: Circulation Manager, 
John Fedora; Assistant to the Editor. Brenda Shackleford; Staff 
Helen Turner, Wayne Cardwell, Becky Connelly, Becky Prim 
Ritha O'Neal, Nancy Elliot, Peggy Werts, Mary Rutherford 
Martin Gleason; Contributing Writers: Doug Lemza, Gray Law 
rence, Shelley Abernathy, Jean Deter, Tom Moyer, Susan Har 
ward, Jim Butler, Freeman Mark, Richard Sink, Bill Parker 
Art Staff: Linda Van Oot, Cathy O'Shell; Photographers: Mac 
McNeill, Doug Hux. Don Rice, Bobby Ervin, Ray Earp, Rick Ban- 
asik, John Daughtry. 
Nancy Cummings Jeff Mackie 

Cassandra Martin 


Editor, Linda Carter; Associate Editor, Barry Robinson; 
Managing Editor, Gray Lawrence; Assistant Editor, Dianne 
ones; Columnists: Doug Lemza, Jean Deter; Reporters: 
Nancy Hyler, Arden Harris, Patti Allen, Freeman Mark, 
Bill Miller, Kathy Owen, Sue English, Kathy Zeller, Eliza- 
beth McMillan. Fritz Heidgerd, Sue Tangerose; Sports Co- 
editors: Richard Sink and Bill Upton; Associate Sports 
Editor, Doug Buckley; Sports Reporters: Pam McDonald, 
Linda Johnson, Tom Jennings, David Hopkins, Bob Bing- 
ham; Business Manager, Bill Lambe; Staff: David Mann, 
Bev Shaw, Bill Bennett. 



Editor, Ted Boushy; Managing Editor, Bill Twyford; 
Fiction Editor, Clare Ivey; Design Editor, Don Bunn; 
Business Manager, Don Phillips; Creative Editor, 
Christopher Robin; Poetry Editor, Jon Wright; Politi- 
cal Editor, Carey Bogen; Photography Editor, Don 
Bunn; Copy Editor, Cheryl White; Advisor, Bynum 
Shaw. Staff: Kirk Jonas, Mike Harrawood, Kay Dun- 
lap, John White, Al Shoaf, Don Clem, Stuart Wright, 
Sharon Patton, Ed Dentry, Dina Wilde, Nancy Moate, 
Susan Mauger, Brad Bruer, Jim Wells. 


ft V 


Student broadcasters continue to 
provide distinctive, tasteful 
programming for the several 
interests groups on the campus 
and in the community. 

U 1 


WFDD-FM: Dr. J. C. Burroughs, Jr., 
General Manager; Ann E. Davis, pro- 
gram director and station manager; 
Mr. Lewis Kanoy, Mr. Lee C. King, 
engineers; Richard Honeycutt, Student 
Engineer: Richard Norris, recording 
supervisor; George Bryan, production 
assistant. Announcers: Bill Spivey, 
Phil Maness, Bill Smith, Eloise Webs- 
ter, Houck Medford, Dean Spears, 
Kathie DeNobriga, Vaud Travis, Scott 
Slaybecker, Charles Kirkland, John 
Darkus, Russell Aste, Linda Carr, 
James Warren.,, 


A history of excellence fosters the 
incentive for present successes. 

DEBATE: Steve Harvey, President, Ralph Dennison, Barry Schus- 
ter, Victor Bowman, Gene Holmes, Hugh Odom, Steve Rainey, 
Ann Wood, Roger McMannus, Wayne Tolbert, Keith Vaughan, 
Charles Bagwell, John Cooper, Janet Little, Rusty Stout, Larry 
Penley, Duke Wilson, Dr. Hayes, Advisor. 


Debate. f\/eW3 






Mardi Gras 
William * Mary 

Mardi Graa 
William & Mary 
Wingate College 

Mardi Grai 

William ft 
Wingate Ct 

Debate Meetings 

Wake Forest 


U. of Richmond 
Northwestern 0. 

School Debal 

U. of Rid 


A Universal Fascination 

Basically, I think we do a pretty good job with 

what we have 
Of course, having to work in the library is frustrating 
They don't like having us there and we certainly 

wouldn't turn down a new building 
But, at least we got the theatre remodeled last 

And I guess we'll all have to tolerate the conditions 

for the next ten years or so. 

Then too, you have to consider that the theatre is just 

getting off the ground 
We don't have a theatre major or even a speech major 

with emphasis in theatre 
The addition of a few graduate students and another 

man to handle designs next year should help 

expand the program 
Maybe, maybe someday . . . 

I think people have a lot of false impressions about us 
Maybe the biggest thing is that we aren't recognized 

as a diverse group with a wide range of interests 

and yet a common one in the theatre. 
We certainly aren't all speech majors 
In fact, you find that this is rather a panorama of 

A case of psychologist turned actor or mathematician 

assuming the role of director 
Strangely enough, we've got a lot of math majors up 

here this year — I guess they're not satisfied 

with math . . . 

Another erroneous assumption is that the "theatre 

crowd" is a closed society 
Never, never — 
You always have a core of four of five who work 

a lot during the year, like Josh Campbell 
But most of the faces this year are new — a lot 

of freshmen and sophomores 
I really think there is a burgeoning interest in 

the theatre 
A lot of different people come up to work — a lot 

of fraternity guys 
And it's because they're interested in the theatre 

and what can be done with it 
There's always a job for everyone — if nothing 

more than hammering flats or carrying 

Sometimes we have to reply on help from Dr. Tedford's 

recruits from the old Speech 151 class 
But that's how some people get involved 
There are always new people every semester 
Of course you try to cast a play on experience 
I always go to the tryouts and cast it for myself — 

"he'll get that, she'll get this" 
But I've never hit it right yet 


And I suppose it's because Dr. Tedford and the others 
are interested in getting new people before the 
"old guard" disappears 

It's really wide open — one of the least closed things 
I know of . . . 

Another thing is that most of us are not aspiring 

The admissions office certainly doesn't look for 

theatre recruits 
And so we have a varied group with all degrees of 

I was so totally bad when I started — I'm surprised 

I got a part 
Yet some of the people who were miles ahead of me 

when I started are nipping at my heels now 
Your progress depends on your interest 
First, you have to realize that you really don't 

know a damn thing and you'll learn a lot faster 
Then, you only get out of it what you put into it — 

it's a matter of how far you'll go with it 
Basically, you have to be a sort of a "ham." 

I guess you could say we have professional standards 

in an amateur situation 
Roles are not a thing of beauty — I sure wouldn't 

want to be remembered for some of mine 
They are a learning process 
If you're doing a play on a current social situation 

or something you sort of get involved 
You start asking, "What caused him to write this play?" 
And you find some answers in books, in classrooms, 

and through experience 
You pull things out of your own experience and add to 

the character 
You can't help but learn — it widens your interests 
We have a theory up there that we're all frustrated 

athletes turned sensitive actors 
We're not a race of mental giants — Dr. Tedford 

would be the first to agree 
But this is a chance to build something — a chance to 

more than the actual performances 
I've always enjoyed rehearsals and working up a part 

more than the actual performances 
Your part is what you bring to it . . . 
After the first performance it's sort of anti-climatic. 

Sure you're curious about public reaction to your play 
But then you can't really be objective about your own 

work — so you try not to let your feelings show. 
Usually we do one play a year that a lot of people 

see — one that really gets talked about 
We don't worry about recognition — we don't have 

time — we've got to get going on the next play 
We have a lot of support from townspeople — maybe 

that's because it's cheap entertainment . . . 

"You could say we have professional standards in an amateur situation. 

So what is it that keeps me involved? 

I guess, first of all, it is the escape 

Escape from the monotony of the class, the Bitter End, 

and tavern-going 
For several hours every day the pressure of quizzes and 

past-due papers assumes second place 
Another thing — it provides a chance to prove myself 

outside the realm of my major 
In the context of the increasing social tendency toward 

self-sensitivity — toward knowing yourself 
I guess it contributes to building me into a whole 

man, and to my awareness of the diverse aspects 

of my character 
Perhaps the spirit of cooperation attracts me too 
Each person finds his definite role and then cooperates 

with the others for the finished product — 

the complete performance 
Challenge is also a definite factor — 
Not only an intellectual one, but a challenge to create — 

to test your talents 

If I hadn't developed an interest in the theatre I 

probably would have transferred some time ago 
Not that it's always been Wake Forest's fault 
But because of the theatre I have gained from every 

aspect of my education 
I suppose it's a universal fascination . . . 

Sir Laurence Olivier called the theatre "a beautiful 
lie" and I think this is true 

It is not divorced from life 

It is a matter of bringing life to the stage — an 
attempt to create life 

A lot of times the things that happen on stage are 
more real than those that take place in the 

Yet, it is an incomplete reality — an unfinished thought 
providing a chance for individual interpretation 

That's the beauty of the theatre 


Some groups begin simply out 
of appreciation for and interest 
in creative things. 

STUDENT ORGAN GUILD: David Bingham, Edna Lee Bryan, 
Susan Claypoole, William Cleveland, Sharyn Dowd, David Ernest, 
Gregory Fitzgerald, Daryl Carton, Billy Haywood, Alan Johnson, 
Margaret Mitchell, Nelda Morgan, Judith Wyers. 

MARITIMERS: Brenda Shackelford, president; Jacquie Andrews, 
vice-president; Nancy Elliott, secretary; Ann Peale, Judy Mor- 
row, Kathy Sirkel, Cindy Wilbur, Linda Garrett, Karen Brown, 
Joan Marie Shallcross, Chris Severn, Ann Balls, Peggy Werts, 
Ann Holroyd, Retha O'Neal, Betty Poole, Dana Overstrud, Bev 
Barnes, Charlotte Michell, Marianne Zolo, Joan Stanfield, Shirley 

^. 106 


ORCHESIS: Sally Ann Whitehurst, Betty Benton, Pat Allen, Beth 
Eddins, Connie Goehring, Anne Hobson, Suzanne Meisburg, Bev 
Shaw, Chris Yeager, Christy Perry, Pam Humphries, Karen Kep- 
pler, Joyce Aldret, Susan Powers, Connie Giles, Kay Kelly, 
Barbara Delaney, Nancy Dando, Judy Morrow, Nancy Falls, Rita 
Case, Jan Borneman, Joyce Gallimore, Joyce Whittington, Becky 
Clark, Gigi Zimmerman, Susan Swenholt, Pat Rampy. 

MADRIGALS: Soprano, Charlton Hynds, Dee Wiley; Alto, June 
Wilson, Patti Slessman, Beverly Preston; Tenor, Stan Whitley, 
Dennis Loftin, Bill Twyford; Basses, Landon Weeks, Chip Das- 
hiell, Larry Melton. 



The disciplined mixing of select 
individuals produces a balanced 
musical product. 

CHOIR MEMBERS: D. P. Abernethy, Marjorie Anderson, Jacque- 
line Andrews, Shirley Ann Baird, Stephen Barsotti, Judith Binns. 
James Blackwelder, J. LeMoyne Blank, Janet Bowker, Dianne Bur- 
nette, Sara Busey, Rene Carrie, Richard Chamberlain, James 
Chapman, Jeffrey Collins, Sandra Cook, Eric Crissman, Samuel 
Crawford, Donald Crowe, Chip Dashiell, James Davis, Sarah 
Davis, Robert Dunning, David Ernest, Richard Exley, Charlanne 
Fields, Cathy Fink, Martha Finlator, Shirley Gazsi, Claude Gib- 
son, Lynda Green, Carolyn Hahn, David Hall, T, Mark Harmon. 
Lamar Helms, Robert Hill, Molly Hirons, Susan Howard, Cheryel 
Huneycutt, Charlton Hynds, Thomas Ingram, Vaughn Jennings, 
Barbara Jobe, Cathey Rae Kale, Susan Kinsey, Charles Kirkland, 
Chuck Lott, Paul Marth, Alfred Martin, Kenneth Martin, Ron- 
ald McCord, Larry Melton, Dennis Melvin, Charlene Moretz, 
Nelda Morgan (accomp.), Sherry Nance, Susan Nance, Cathi 
Oliver, Nancy Outlaw, Ronald Plemmons, Joseph Plunkett, Bev- 
erly Preston, Josephine Preston, Donald Ross, Reginald Rushing. 
Robert Russell, Anne Sabroske, Steven Sandridge, Phillip Say- 
lor, Robert Schenkemeyer, Cheryl Sengstack, Pattijane Slessman, 
Betty Smith, William E. Smith, Randolph Spainhour, Mary Anne 
Thompson, Pamela Turner, Susan Turner, Keith Valentine, W. 
Ray Vernon, Alison Wiley, June Wilson, Janis Kay Woford. 



A certain rapport fosters understanding and productivity. 

There is a small cluttered room in the Gym that is 
known as the band room. If you walk straight to the 
back, you will find a door labeled "Director." This is 
the office of Dr. Calvin R. Huber, and inside there is a 
desk cluttered with papers, a bookcase, and several 
chairs. This was the band room of 1962. While the few 
people then in the band could fit into this small office, 
the practice room of 1968, several times larger than the 
office, is too small to hold the present band members. 
To find the reason for this growth we went to the main 
source, Dr. Huber. 

He told us that in the fall of 1962 there were thirty 
people in the band, including a drum major and two 
majorettes, but by the end of 1966 the membership 
had grown to eighty. Dr. Huber attributes this growth 
and success of the band to the spirit of the members, of 
which there are now ninety-six. With such support 
from the students, it is unfortunate, he feels, that foot- 
ball game dating diminishes the number of participants 
in the marching, especially in the case of the musically- 
talented girls on campus. This situation is evident in the 
swelled membership of the concert band, which meets 
after football season. 

As for the reputation of the band, it seems that their 
image has grown significantly. In the spring of 1967, in 
fact, the band was voted "Student of the Year." This 
was one of the highest compliments paid to the band by 
the student body. The highest compliment which Dr. 
Huber, himself, has ever received has been, he says, the 
"fact they've continued to hire me year after year." 

Letters from people all over the nation even further 
attest to the reputation of the band and its perfor- 
mances. Dr. Huber says that he receives from thirty to 
fifty letters every season from people who have en- 
joyed the shows. And out of all these letters, only one 
has been uncomplimentary. This was from a Baptist 
minister in Nashville, Tennessee, who objected to the 
playing of "The Days of Wine and Roses" and the for- 
mation of a champagne glass which the band did at a 
performance there. 

According to the Director, there is no particular trip 
or performance which stands out as being the most 
comical or most embarrasing; there are just too many 
things which have happened on too many trips. He did, 
however, relate one incident that happened with the 
basketball pep band: Dr. Huber always relied on the 
students to bring their own cars for transportation, 
and on one cold, snowy day there were no students 
with cars. On Dr. Huber's third trip back from the 
Coliseum there were nine people left. Two boys with 
their sousaphones rode on the runners and a baritone 

Calvin R. Huber 

player on the front had one hand on his instrument and 
the other on the windshield wipers. Somewhere along 
the way the clutch was torn out of the car. That was a 
$65 trip — the most expensive, Dr. Huber added, that the 
pep band has ever taken. 

Even the somber atmosphere of an evening concert 
can be broken by the pranks of band members. It seems 
that they have a habit of putting small notes in Dr. 
Huber's music folder. And the most embarrassing addi- 
tion to his folder was once discovered as he turned to 
the last page of the last piece for the evening. It was a 
Playboy foldout. He never gets angry at their little 
jokes; They are "just such nice people to work with," 
he says. "I think they are great!" 

Turning to the more serious side of the University's 
music program. Dr. Huber professes that he wants more 
students studying privately, especially more soloists. 
He feels that this is the only way to improve the music 
program in general and the band in particular. To have 
more scholarships available than the few which are 
now offered to music majors would give great impetus 
to this study program. But above all, Dr. Huber would 
like to get out of the Gym. With just concern he admits 
that the competition of the ping-pong tables, the rifle 
range, and the handball courts is just too much for him. 

BAND MEMBERS: H. Arsenault. A. Baddorf. R. Banasik, H 
Black, D. Boswell, A. Boyd. P. Brown, P. Cavin, N. Chappell, D 
Conrad, W. Coussens, C. Crissman, S. Currin, F. Davis, V. Deal 
W. Doby, E. Donan, F. Donaldson, B. Ervin, H. Ferber, M. Fincan 
non, B. Gallagher, D. Godwin, L. Gosnell, S. Gough, J. Green 
haugh, V. Griggs, G. Grove, K. Grumbles, G. Hagen, D. Hall, S 
Harrill, H. Helm. B. Hersey, R. Higgins, B. Hobbs, D. Hobbs, K 
Hollifield, R. Honeycutt, R. Honeycutt, M. Hord, M. Horton, P. 
Huffstetler, J. Hutton, J. Hyatt. T. Keller, R. Kemper, P. Key, B 
Latta, D. Loftin, J. Lytton, R. Main, P. Maness, E. Marsalis, M 
Mason, G. Massey, T. McNabb, S. McNeil, G. Michael, P. Mock, 
J. Munro, B. Murdock, M. Nanney, T. Nixon, D. Norris, S. Oetken, 
S. Olbert, R. Olson, R. Oswald. S. Oviatt. D. Parris, D. Patterson, 
R. Perryman, S. Pierce, L. Presslar, F. Roberts, J. Robinson, T. 
Rude, C. Schaeff, A. Schultz, D. Sears, J. Slate, M. Slinkard. D. 
Spaulding, M. Stanley, J. Stephens, J. Stone, G. Taylor, M. 
Teague, J. This. M. Thomas. F. Todd, R. Tompkins, J. Triplett, 
H. Vernon, L. Weeks, D. Wells, G. West, D. White, J. Yarrington. 


"Appreciation of the arts can be taught through exposure and explanation." 

The performances sponsored by the University's Artist 
Series are probably the most widely publicized personal 
appearances made on the Wake Forest campus. The 
College Union calendar contains the schedule and pic- 
tures of the major attractions; posters go up on campus 
as much as a week in advance; and not only Old Gold, 
but also the local papers carry advance publicity. 

The Artist Series is certainly deserving of this pub- 
licity. The schedule offers variety as well as excellence. 
The performers are often among the best in their re- 
spective fields; and even when the artist's names are 
unfamiliar, their talent promises that they will not be 
unfamiliar for long. 

Dr. Charles Allen has been director of the Artist 
Series since 1958; and because he is himself a con- 
noisseur of the arts, he has been able to project his 
personal good taste into the Wake Forest program. 

In this school year the Series offered five perform- 
ances which included a classical dance group, violinists, 
opera singers, a guitarist, and a pianist. Merely a list 
such as the one above is proof of the variety of cultural 
tastes to which the schedule appeals. And a list of the 
names — Menuhin, Caballe, and Parkening — is a good in- 
dication of the excellence of each performance. 

Despite the variety of its appeal and the high quality 
of its individual programs, the Artist Series is not yet 
the great success that Dr. Allen and many other of its 
supporters would like it to be. Even though there is 
usually a good audience on hand — both in terms of size 
and response — the purpose of the Series is somewhat 
thwarted by student apathy. 

There are students who do attend, either faithfully 
or sporadically as desire and circumstance permit. Some 
express a regret that they do not attend more and ex- 

cuse themselves by citing that ever-present need to 
study. But there are also those who have no interest 
at all. Whatever the reason, it is rather tragic that the 
major part of every audience is made up of townspeople 
who pay to come when any student can get in free of 

All levels of University life seem to be interested in 
correcting the unfortunate situation. The Administration 
would very much like to have the resources to provide 
a Fine Arts building with more appropriate facilities for 
those artists who perform. The faculty and students 
both have expressed a desire to institute a course of 
study in the Fine Arts because they recognize that ap- 
preciation of the arts can be taught through exposure 
and explanation. Several students offered other sug- 
gestions for improving the attendance at the programs 
such as "more exciting publicity," time changes, and 
occasional scheduling on weekends which are other- 
wise free. 

For those who do attend, the programs are recog- 
nized not only for their aesthetic value, but for their 
educational value as well. These students realize that 
Dr. Allen was correct in calling the Series "an exten- 
sion of the curriculum." One student believes that the 
program should "definitely be continued and enlarged 
upon since the University is bound to educate the stu- 
dent culturally too." 

Because there is present this desire among the Ad- 
ministration, faculty, and students to create a situation 
in which more sudents will sacrifice their time for an- 
other kind of learning experience, there is indeed hope 
also that these programs will one day receive all that 
they deserve. 


First Chamber Dance Quartet 

Guitarist, Christopher Parkening 




David Scott Anderson 
Carol Ann Bowen 
Linda Jean Braswell 
Linda Sue Carter 
Ronnie Alfred Caviness 
Paul Mitchell Coble 
Aleta Lynn Cochrane 
Sharyn Echols Dowd 
Foy Margienette Edmond 
Dale Dean Glendening, Jr. 
Mrs. Lucy H. Gordon 
Mary Lynn Hager 
Iris Patricia Hansen 
Michael Floyd Harrah 
William Amos Hough, III 
Virginia Ann Jones 
Prudence Ellen MacDermod 
Janet Alice Magee 
Caroline Starck Montgomery 
Sankey Reid Painter 
Mrs. Janet C. Sink 
Mary Ann Tolbert 
Charles William Twyford 
William Miller Watts 
Mary Helen Whisenant 
Patricia Ann Wieferich 


Men's Honorary Fraternity 

Charles Alexander 
David Ashcraft 
Theodore Boushy 
James Butler 
Stancil Campbell 
James Carver 
James Clack 
Paul Coble 
Joseph Dobner 
Dale Glendenning 
Richard Honeycutt 
Joe Gray Lawrence 
James Martin 
Jerry Montgomery 
William Parker 
John Andrew Porter 
Don Rice 
Barry Robinson 
Michael Rubenstein 
James Sheffer 
Al Shoaf 
James Spears 
Richard Stange 
Dr. Charles Allen 
Dean Thomas Elmore 
Mr. Leon Rice 


Honorary Military Fraternity 

David R. Watters 

James A. Miller 

James H. Watson 

Charles E. Kirkpatrick 

Thomas J. Boyles 

Reginald A. Brown 

James L. Carver, Jr. 

Alan B. Crusan 

William A. Eliason 

Dale D. Glendening, Jr. 

Donald W. Hardeman, Jr. 
Michael R. Knight 
William D. Loftin 
William W. Rucker 
Louis A. Sasser 
James S. Sheffer 
Charles V. Steiner, Jr. 
David A. Taliaferro 
Milton L. Teague 
James L. This 
Gary Wilson 



National Biology Honorary 

Michael Aiken 
Annette Bacon 
Lois Bergman 
Sue Brockett 
Kenneth Culbreth 
Nancy Cummings 
Jerome Davis 
Joseph Dobner 
Dianne Ford 
Linda Fox 
Larry Freeman 
David Hall 
Lloyd Halvorson 
Nancy Hampton 
Michael Harrah 
Bill Hough 
Nick Iannuzzi 
Robert Kirsch 
Briant Lafoy 
Sarah Lipford 
Elizabeth McDonald 
Myra McLean 


Honorary German Fraternity 

William Ameen 
David Anderson 
Angela Barthold 
Nancy Cox 
Susan House David 
Harold Dorenbecker 
Sharon Dowd 
Betty Hyder 
Charles Kirkpatrick 
Betsy McDonald 
Susie Mauger 
Richard Panters 
Jeanne Parks 
Cathy O'Shell 
Richard Staiger 

Janet Magee 
James Martin 
Mark Mason 
Kim Menke 
Paul Orser 
Lynn Padgett 
Ann Peale 
James Price 
Randall Poe 
Wanda Radford 
Ann Samuels 
Douglas Shiflett 
Charles Spun- 
Charles Steiner 
Marilyn Stiff 
Rebekah Sueur 
Carol Talbott 
Thomas Templeton 
Charles Webb 
Donald Wells 
John Whalley 
Pam Woodson 

National Business Fraternity 

Clarence Maynard Beach 
Cathy Edinger Fink 
Ann Marie Meyer 
Clarence Ford Peatross 
Harold Donovan Phillips, Jr. 
Patricia Lynne Thomas 


Women's Honorary Leadership Fraternity 

Ann Bingham 
Carol Bowen 
Janet Bowker 
Barbara Brazil 
Linda Carter 
Sarah Davis 
Norma Murdoch 
Betsy Smith 
Carolyn Snider 
Mary Ann Tolbert 




National Mathematics Fraternity 

Glenda Angel 
Edwin Below 
Laura Caton 
Paul Coble 
Edward Cooper 
Dale Glendening 
Larry Hambrick 
Iris Hansen 
Jerry Hemrick 
Cassandra Martin 
Sankey Painter 
Mary Alice Steele 
David Taliaferro 
Phil Tse 
Charles Turner 
Linda Van Oot 
William Watts 
Mary Helen Whisenant 
Patty Wieferich 
David Wilson 
Lee Zinzow 

National Classical Language Honorary 

Thomas Malone Aquino 
Lindsey Scott Biles 
Evelyn Anne Bingham 
Jennie Lynn Boger 
Maxine Elaine Brock 
Martha Jo Brookbank 
John Robert Burger 
Betsy Deane Burrell 
Ronald Vernon Carter 
Aleta Lynn Cochrane 
Howard Charles Colvard, Jr. 
Jimmy Lewis Craig 
John Dixon Davis 
Christine Joy Ekvall 
Laura Christian Ford 
Alan King Julks 
Cheryl Patricia Graves 
Kathryn Elizabeth Graves 
Michael Donwell Gunter 
Michael Floyd Harrah 
Susan Marie Haurand 
Charles Rufus Hayes 
Stephen Ford Heiner 
Deborah Hope Hodge 
Constance Jane Hoey 
Richard Johnson Horton 

Thomas Bryan Ingram 
Fredrick Gray Johnson 
Judith Carolyn Johnson 
Glennon James Karr 
Barbara Kay Key 
Jan Allen Kiger 
Samuel Cromer King, Jr. 
William Douglas Livengood 
James Edward Lowe 
Earl Lewis Marsalis 
Nelda Nan Morgan 
Donna Gail Neal 
Sanderson Scott Schaub 
Christine Bowman Severn 
Joan Marie Dorothy Shallcross 
Thomas Michael Sklutas 
Darrell Lee Smith 
Jimmy Bernie Spears 
James Thomas Stone 
Preston Calvin Stringfield, III 
Richard Barry Strosnider 
Susan Elaine Turner 
Linda Dockery Williams 
Jon Melvin Wright 
Gene Grayson Zimmerman 


National Language Fraternity 

Janet Elaine Bowker 
Linda Jean Braswell 
Linda Dianne Burnett 
James Timothy Butler 
Laura Christian Ford 
Dale Dean Glendenning 
Mary Lynn Hager 
Gloria Jean Halstead 
Susan Waugh Harward 
William Amos Hough III 
Virginia Ann Jones 
Larry McKinley Melton 

Margaret Anne Park 
Barbara North Saintsing 
Ann Elizabeth Sabroske 
Susan Marie Smith 
Carolyn Jean Snider 
Rebekah Elizabeth Sueur 
Charles William Twyford 
Dayle Diane White 
Melvin Stanley Whitley 
Patricia Ann Wieferich 
Jeanne H. Louis 


Honorary Chemistry Society 

David Anderson 
Tom Mutton 
Bob Duval 
Robert Parks 
Charles Hardin 
John Bouch 
Richard Lavinder 
Bruce Humphries 
Freda Jones 

John Hyatt 
Crystal Burns 
Robert Callahan 
Peter Funk 
Jim Chapman 
Edgar Faires 
Ron McCord 
John Grady 
Eddie Dunn 



National History Honorary 

Gloria Halstead 
Jan Kiger 
Alan Sasser 
Susie Newson 
Miriam Early 
Fred Eaves 
William Moose 
Edward Hurley 
Jerry Hoyle 
David Hartley 
David Lawson 
Dale Glendenning 

Brock Jobe 
Tom Jennings 
Mike Gunter 
Charles Kirkpatrick 
John Berwind 
Tom Sklutas 
Hugh McManus 
Richard Stange 
Doug Livengood 
Barbara Saintstrong 
Tommy Denton 


Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity 

David Anderson 
Dwain Beamon 
Arthur Browning 
James Chapman 
Joe Dobner 
David Hall 
Lloyd Halvorson 
Michael Harrah 
Jerry Hemric 
Bill Hough 
Nelson Isenhower 
James Kinlaw 
Mark Mason 
Joel Miller 
Jerry Montgomery 

Charles Pamplin 
Mike Plunkett 
Richard Pantera 
Jim Martin 
Randy Poe 
Jimmy Price 
Don Shafer 
Doug Shiflett 
Jim Spears 
Tom Templeton 
Don Wells 
John Whalley 
Bob Wilder 
Bill Williams 
York Winston 


National Physical Education Honorary 

Dr. Harold M. Barrow 
Dr. Taylor Dodson 
Dr. Mike Pollock 
Dr. Steve Klesius 
Dr. Harold Rhea 
Mr. Leo Ellison 
Mr. Glen Dawson 
Bobby Harris 
Lowell Freedlund 
Frank Stelling 
Bob Blanton 
Milt Teague 
Robert Wilson 
Neal Earls 
Carl King 

Tom Hickman 
Richard Valentino 
Tom Deacon 
Fred Philpott 
John Danforth 
Bill Andrews 
Larry Pons 
Darrel C. Myers 
Bill Saunders 
Tom Boyles 
Bob Branner 
Gerald Gore 
Jim Callison 
Bobby Robertson 


Combining business and a little monkey business. 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI: President, Scott Cober, 1st vice-president, 
Buzz Shuford; 2nd vice-president, Bill Raisner; secretary, Carry 
Dawkins; treasurer, Ray Nasser; Bothers: John Fisher, Jim Miller, 
Jerry Shepard, Walter Wilson; Pledges: Steve Dolinger, Ray Emer- 
ick, Bill Garnett, Allen Hare, Sonny Hood, Mike Kallam, Rette Led- 

DELTA SIGMA PI: John Baker, Greg Baxter, Clarence Beach, 
Charles Binford, Jim Blackvvelder, Bill Bley, Tom Bowers, Bill 
Brewer, Woody Brinson, Doug Bris-Bois, V. C. Bruton, Doug Buck- 
ley, Jim Gadd, Frank Haltiwanger, Billy Haywood, Danny Inge, 
Sherry Love, Mike Lynch, Jim Mason, Dennis Melvin, Erwin Paxton, 
Clarence Peatross, Mark Planting, Skip Queen, Doug Ramsey, 
Hamp Register, Reggie Rushing, Larry Russell, Grady Saunders, 
Teddy Shelton, Jim Steed, Jeff Taylor, Les Tilley, Frank Todd, 
Steve Tomlinson, Bill Townsend, Craig Wood, Paul Zink, Jim Finch, 
Bob Fitzgerald, Larry Frye. 

Brotherhood complements greater professional advancement. 

MEMBERS: W. F. Williams, |r., J. H. Laughridge, Jr., J. C. Gauldin, 
|r., N. C. Tilley, Jr., T. M. Bumpan, Jr., A. A. Corbett, Jr., S. T. 
Daniel, Jr., W. K. Davis, E. L. Evans., L. W. Hewitt. R. B. Howing- 
ton, C. C. Lamm, C. W. Kafer, R. B. Leggett, Jr., J. M. McLeod, 
J. E. Rainey, B. H. Robinson, A. L. Smith. Jr., W. C. Street?., T. S. 
Thornton. W. M. Tornow. S. L. Whitehurst, Jr., B. A. Bogie, J. E. 
Carriker, H. H. Clendenin III. W. M. Cobb, Jr., J. N. Deinlein, R. T. 
Feerick, E. T. Floyd, M. E. Galloway, R. A. Hannah, H. C. Hem- 
rick, Jr., H. V. Hudson, T. J. Keith, R. K. Leonard, M. J. Lewis, 

C. S. Mclntyre, W. E. Marshall, W. J. Nolan. Ill, W. L. Pate, J. 
Rich, J. E. Snyder, Jr., R. L. Stanley, R. C. Stephens, 
Sumner, D. M. VonCannon, R. R. Goodman, Jr., R. Hanner, D. E. 
Britt, Jr., K. S. Buckhalt, Jr., J. P. Byrd. P. H. Cheatwood, H. C. 
Colvard, Jr., F. L. Cooper III, S. B. Currin, III, M. J. DeVaney, 
R. H. Didry, Jr., G. R. Dill, Jr., J. P. Exum, J. E. Hauge. P. P. Hinkle, 
Jr.. G. M. Jordan, G. J. Karr, F. E. Lewis III, W. R. Loftis, Jr., R. R. 
Lyle, W. O. J. Lynch. C. T. McCarter, J. W. Newton, G. E. Parker, 
C. E. Simons, Jr., F. R. Troll, Jr., D. E. Wynne, R. A. Franklin. 

■JMJg min 



MEMBERS: Dwight Allen, John Barlow, Spencer Barrow, Neil 
Batelli, Carl Bell, Terry Bennett, Coleman Billingsley, Carring- 
ton Boggan, Jerry Brantley, Gene Braswell, Tom Brown, Ray 
Brumley, Bill Brumsey, Bill Burchette, Vernon Cardwell, Mike 
Carr, James Coman, Vincent Convery, Amos Crumpler, Joe Dean, 
Renny Deese. James Dillard, Harold Doster, Richard Doughton. 
Don Elkins, Ken Ellis, Koyt Everhart, Sam Ewell. William Ezzel. 
Doug Fann, Leslie Farmer, Bob Feeman, Bob Fleming, Clinton 
Forbis, Henry Frenck, Jerry Friedman, Lawrence Gordon. Richard 
Gordon, Sam Gorham. Randy Grant, Wesley Grant, Ed Gregory, 
Tom Greer, Zoro Guice, Gerald Hayes, Jake Helder, Buddy 
Herring, Lloyd Hise, Mac Howard, Marvin Jaffe, Max Justice, 
Edmund Kirby-Smith, William Klopman, Charlie Koontz, Roscoe 
Lindsay, Dave Liner, Robert McClymonds, Bill McElwee, John 
McKinney, Bob McNeill, Lynn Mader, Andrew Martin, Noland 
Mattocks, William Meek, Warren Morgan, John Nicholson, 
Ronald Nicola, Robert Odom, Noro Pail. Steve Patterson, Dick 
Pearman, James Pfaff, Walter Pitt, Reid Potter, Ron Price, 
Charles Redden, James Roberts, Richard Ross, Norman Schearin, 
Gregory Schiro, John Schram, Chet Schultz, Henry Shore, Alden 
Small, Gary Smithwick, John Snow, Edwin Speas, Bill Spence, 
Ed Switzer, Gary Tash, Pat Terranova, Carl Tilgman, Russell 
Walker, Sandy Weeks. James Williams, James Wilson, William 
Wilson, Tom Windsor, Bob Wolf, John Wolfe. 

"Greatness is not everything, 

but trying to be is. " 


Athletics continue to be a major force at Wake Forest, 
both to the students not actively participating on an 
intercollegiate or intramural team, and to those students 
receiving financial aid as a result of their participating 
in an intercollegiate sport. Can this active university 
participation in physical education and athletics be 
justified in terms of the purposes of a liberal education 
today? Can Wake Forest's participation in major col- 
legiate sports be justified in view of recent losing 
trends? The answer to both of these questions is yes. 

To say that education involves only the development 
of the intellectual functions of the mind through the 
process of completing various college courses is a fal- 
lacy. Most people realize that to be healthy mentally 
one must be healthy physically. Physical education 
contributes to the needs of the individual in many 
ways, and if Wake Forest is to educate the whole in- 
dividual, it can not ignore the values of a physical 
education curriculum. The inclusion of intramural and 
club sports in the Wake Forest program is justifiable 
on the same grounds. Certainly no one would argue 
that they contribute to the intellectual delinquency of a 
young scholar. 

The question of university participation in inter- 
collegiate sports, however, is another matter. Some 
educators believe that the major weakness of the uni- 
versity is its lack of intellectual sincerity. They feel 
that the academic pursuits of the university are in 
competition with such contrary interests as an athletic 
program. However, if a program of collegiate athletics 
is properly administered, it need not conflict with the 
purposes of the university. Indeed, it may even serve 

The truth of the statement that athletics weaken 
the intellectual spirit and lower the academic stand- 
ing of the undergraduates depends almost entirely on 

the institution. At Wake Forest it is believed that ath- 
letes differ from the general student body only in their 
athletic ability. Athletes here are not academic idlers, 
as a look at their records will show. Thus, a properly 
utilized athletic program can be a potential educational 
media for the physical, mental, and social growth of 
its participants. 

Granted, then, athletics do have a place in the edu- 
cation provided by Wake Forest. But can our competi- 
tion with larger universities be justified in view of our 
past losses to such teams? There are several sound 
reasons for competing with large, prestigious schools. 
First, Wake Forest can make more money playing such 
schools than by competing against less well-known 
schools. Even though such a schedule requires better 
and more expensive facilities, these facilities create 
a more favorable impression of the university and pro- 
vide the school with more revenue. Secondly, if Wake 
Forest is going to be involved with a sports program, 
it should give the student-athlete the opportunity to 
develop and utilize his talent against the best competi- 
tion around. When such a program is successful, a 
tremendous amount of national prestige becomes asso- 
ciated with the university, as the recent success of our 
golf team attests. Similar success in football or basket- 
ball would have an even greater effect. 

At the same time, however, it is true that much 
harm can be done by producing poor teams. The Wake 
Forest "little man's complex" is only one example of 
this. The most obvious way to eliminate such a problem 
is to win against the best competition available. More 
important, however, is for each student, athlete, and 
fan to understand what Athletic Director Dr. Gene 
Hooks meant when he said in chapel: "Greatness is 
not everything, but trying to be is." 


Preseason hopes flounder in a year 
of bad breaks and disappointments. 


hjkjm WI 

It was early September, 1968. Hopes were high for a 
successful winning season. The 1967 football team had 
won its last four games in a strong show of offense, 
and 1968 was expected to be an extension of the four 
game winning streak. All-ACC quarterback Freddie 
Summers was back to set more records, and our junior 
backs now had a year's experience. Even though our 
defense looked weak, our offense seemed capable of 
outscoring anyone. In short, an ACC championship 
looked possible for the "dark-horse" team of the con- 

Football 1968 was supposed to be "The Year" for the 
Wake Forest football team in its new stadium. Instead, 
it was a season of close calls and disappointed fans, 
national prestige and homecoming disgrace. There was 
definitely something wrong with the football season of 
1968. What was the best team in many a year turned 
out to be the most disappointing team in many a dec- 
ade. The first half of the season, with five of the 
toughest teams in the country, was as exciting as pre- 
dicted. The only trouble was that Wake came out on 
the short end each time, except for a tie with Clemson. 
When a team had not won a game after five contests, 
especially since they had only been outscored by a 
mere eleven points, there was more wrong than bad 
breaks and a lack of luck. 

The second half of the season started with two big 
wins, but it ended in a nightmare. It was not a matter 
of close calls or fourth quarter letdowns; it was a bad 
case of not producing. Who was to blame: the offense, 
the defense, or the coach? 


The offense set records 

but failed to win games. 

It has been said that the path to defeat lies in over- 
confidence in yourself. This saying may well hold true 
for the 1968 Deacon offense. In early September the 
offensive backfield was being called one of the greatest 
ever at Wake Forest. Coach Mollenkopf of Purdue said 
that the Wake Forest offense was one of the best in 
the country. Indeed, in some ways it was. 

Led by quarterback Freddie Summers, the "Big Gold" 
averaged 21.2 points per game, the best ever for a Wake 
Forest team. Of the 29 Deacon touchdowns, nine were 
on passes from Summers to one of his fine receivers. 
Freddie also led all Deacon scorers with seven touch- 
downs on runs. Recognized by sportswriters for an- 
other outstanding year, this deserving Deacon athlete 
was again named honorable mention All-American, in 
addition to being picked to play in the Shrine Bowl 
game in San Francisco. 

To a disheartened fan. the offense seemed to click 
best at the wrong time. In games in which Wake Forest 
was the underdog, the "Mighty Deacs" played like a 
championship team. For example, Wake had not beaten 
Frank Howard in many a year. A regional television 
audience saw Clemson tie the score with a last minute 
touchdown to save themselves from an upset. Before 
the Minnesota game, Gopher fans were asking, "What's 
a Wake Forest?" But by game's end, they had their 
answer — a damn good football team. Despite a record- 
breaking offensive show by Summers, the Deacs had to 
settle for a disappointing 24-19 last-minute loss. 

In what was supposed to be a breather for 5th-ranked 
Purdue, winless Wake Forest unbelievably found itself 
ahead 27-14 with less than ten minutes to play. It took 
last minute heroics by All-American Leroy Keyes to 
save Purdue from "the upset of the year" (Sports Illu- 
strated). Peach Bowl bound Florida State found itself 
surprisingly on the wrong end of a 24-14 score in the 

.... fK&m*k 

% / 


FOOTBALL TEAM. First row: Jack Doblin, Ken Erickson, Ron 
Jurewicz, Eddie Arrington, Tom Jones, Al Beard, David Con- 
nors, Dan White, Ken Hemphill, Gary Winrow, Vince Nedi- 
myer. Second row: Joe Dobner, Fred Angerman, Larry Pons, 
Bill Scheib, Lloyd Halvorson, Don Kobos, Tom Deacon, Steve 
Wilson, Mike Keenan, Larry Russell, Buz Leavitt, Jim Arlart. 
Third row: Chick George, Roman Wszelaki, Bill Bachovchin, 
Bill Stout, Paul Savage, Ron Carter. Chuck White, Lee Clymer, 
Win Headley, Gerry McGovvan, Bill Gebert. Fourth row: Gary 
Williard, Freddie Summers, Rick White. Tom Sklutas, Lowell 
Freedlund, Fred Cooke, Mike Magnot, Terry Kuharchek, Dick 
Chulada, Jim Shubert, Ed George, Randy Ward. Fifth row. 
Gary Crees, Jim Pope, Bill Brown, Digit Laughridge, Jimmy 
Clack, Larry Hambrick, Joel Bowden, Tommy Gavin, John 
Mazalewski, Bill Angle, Dick Bozoian. David Doda, James 



The Deacon defense developed into an 
inspired unit despite early doubts. 

third quarter. But the Deacon upset "for Coach Tate" 
was not to be. With Ail-American flanker Ron Sellers 
scoring five touchdowns, Wake Forest ended a most 
disappointing season on a sour note. 

Along with these close calls, the Deacons won two 
sound victories over conference foes North Carolina 
and Maryland. Against arch-rival UNC, the "Big Gold" 
put on the offensive parade of the year in running up 
48 points, the most by a Deacon team in 17 years. In 
the Maryland game Wake gave its finest all-around per- 
formance of the season. A record-breaking run of 90 
yards by Freddie Summers capped the scoring. 

The biggest trouble with the football of 1968 was 
that when it was supposed to win — against N.C. State, 
V.P.I. , South Carolina, and Duke — it lost, and looked 
pitiful doing it. When breaks came its way, Wake did 
not take advantage of them, and needless turnovers 
only worsened the results. No team can throw 25 inter- 
ceptions [an ACC record) and expect to win too many 
games. Either way, the offense sometimes did, but most 
often did not, live up to pre-season expectations. 

If people keep telling you how bad you are, sooner 
or later you are bound to show them up. The Deacon 
defensive unit was constantly told before the season 
how weak it was. Most fans figured that the offense 
would have to outscore everyone to overcome the poor 
performances of the defense. Last year's defense had 
left much to be desired. This year's was, at best, a big 
question mark. 

The question mark partially disappeared in the first 
game. The Deacon defense played a magnificent game 
and prevented the contest from turning into a rout. 
Time after time the Wake defense turned back Wolf- 
pack scoring threats. This unexpected turn of fortune 
was best explained by All-ACC defensive safety Digit 
Laughridge: "We took so much (criticism) last year, we 

There were many good players, but they 
seldom performed as a winning team. 

didn't want it to happen again. This helped to build our 

Despite giving up a massive 228 points during the 
year, the Deacon defense came through many times in 
the clutch. Even with poor performances in a few 
games, the defense did far better than anyone predicted 
they would. Almost every game saw a successful goal- 
line stand by the "mighty Deacon wall," the one in the 
Clemson game being the most spectacular. 

There were many notable performances by the de- 
fense throughout the season, despite the loss of captain 
Carylyle Pate in the first half of the Clemson game. 
His successor, Ivey Smith, took over the signal-calling 
for the defense and did an admirable job. Against 
Maryland he did such an outstanding job that he was 
named ACC defensive back of the week. 

One must look at the defense's record as a whole to 
better understand its "pride." For the first three games 
of the season, the Wake Forest pass defense was the 
best in the ACC and in the country. Even though it 
later fell from its national position, the pass defense 
still finished high in the ACC. Sometimes overlooked, 
but never forgotten, was the defensive line, led by 
Headley, Wszelaki, Mazalewski, and company. This 
fearsome bunch continuously harassed their opponents. 
In the Minnesota and Purdue games alone the alert 
defense recovered eight fumbles. 

Even though the Deacon defense performed several 
grades better than was expected, it often "relaxed" at 
the wrong time. Four games were lost because of fourth 
quarter rallies by the opposing team. The Carolina 
game might have been lost too if the offense had not 
built up a big 41-10 lead. There was only one word 
for the Homecoming effort against South Carolina- 
disgraceful. Both units did manage to redeem them- 
selves somewhat in the second half, but the game had 
already been lost. Throughout the season, it just seemed 
that the two units could not jive together as one team. 
Then there was the coach. Coach Tate did a lot to 
build up the Wake Forest football program. He took a 
team which had won only one game in two years and 
produced an exciting team. He attracted many out- 
standing players to Wake, but seldom could he get them 
to perform as a winning team. Since players cannot be 
fired, the coach is the one who gets the ax. Tate beat 
the gun by resigning before the last game, so that a 
new head coach could be found as soon as possible. 
So ended an era of growth and disappointment. 

In Cal Stoll of Michigan State, Wake Forest has 
gained a prestigious pupil of Duffy Daugherty. Despite 
the loss of some outstanding seniors and the poor 
showing of the freshman team, the football program 
will be strengthened by some outstanding junior college 
transfers and red shirts. Maybe now, with needed fuel 
—that all important depth on the bench— Wake Forest 
can have the winning season it has longed for. 





Competing with himself, he felt a tie to the team . . . and to the coach. 

The trail was hard today, and that fact only seemed to 
lengthen the distance and increase the loneliness. The 
cross country runner was alone over the five-mile 
course, but at the same time, he was an active part of 
the team, enthusiastic in spirit and tenacious in effort. 
When the runner ran well and helped the team, the 
thirty minutes passed in no time. But when he ran 
poorly his personal disappointment lengthened the 
time considerably. There were times when he felt like 
quitting, times when he asked himself if it was worth 
the effort. But he knew it was worth it; he knew what 
he wanted — he wanted personal satisfaction. Yet, al- 
though he competed with himself for his own satisfac- 
tion, there was always that connective tie to the team. 

Nine runners devoted hours of time, sweat, and emp- 
tiness to this sometimes unrewarding sport. They had 
their moments of fun, boredom, discouragement, and 
satisfaction. And, whatever the outcome, they worked 
even harder. 

There was none of the glamour of football and basket- 
ball, with the cheerleaders and spectators to push, cheer 
and curse their team on. There was only the coach. 
There was very little money or involvement from the 
university, and yet each runner identified with the 
school that he represented. And with the coach. 

To cultivate this identification is the job of coach 
Harold Rhea — a nice guy, well-qualified, and spirited. 
He is above all spirited. With such spirit, this year's 
team gained in the abstract ideas of teamwork and 
devotion what they lost in terms of cold won-lost 
records. Having come from Colorado State this year, 
Coach Rhea has laid the foundation of what should be 
a progressive and well-supported program in the future. 

Despite the oblivious attitude of the student body 
toward this seldom-publicized sport, the Wake Forest 
cross country team can look with respect at their sea- 
son. Led by captain Bob Duval and paced by Phil 
Beavers, the Deacon harriers won two meets and lost 
six against stiff ACC competition. But any member of 
the Wake Forest cross country team would probably 
tell you that appearances can be deceiving. 


Wake Forest basketball is again winning basketball. 


For the first time since the 1963-1964 season, Wake 
Forest produced a winning team in a major sport. After 
12-15, 8-18, 9-18 and 5-21 seasons, this year's basketball 
team finished the regular season with a 17-8 record. 

For coach Jack McCloskey and his two assistants. 
Billy Packer and Neil Johnston, this team did more than 
produce a winning season. It renewed their faith in 
themselves, their coaching ability, and their players. For 
the members of the team itself, this season was just as 
much a renewal of faith: faith in themselves, their 
coaches, but most importantly, in their ability and will- 
ingness to win. This team had to win, for the ability was 
present. And win they did. 

And the team needed to win for the Wake Forest 
student body. For the seniors, this team provided the 
first winning season they had ever seen in a major sport 
at Wake Forest. For the juniors, sophomores, and fresh- 
men, it was the realization that they would not experi- 
ence four years of losing seasons in the major sports. 

The Deacons were picked in a pre-season poll by the 
ACC sportswriters to finish third in the conference 
behind North Carolina and Duke. The main reason given 
for such a high ranking, after a last-place finish the 
previous year, was the fact that Wake Forest had two 
super sophomore stars, Charlie Davis and Gil McGregor, 
to rely upon. 

But this year's team was not just Davis and McGregor. 
True, the record this season would not have been what 
it was without Davis' scoring and team leadership and 
McGregor's rebounding and timely defense. However, 
many times during the year a new star emerged to spark 
the Deacs to victory. 

Maybe at the start of the season Wake Forest did 

The "starting nine" bring Wake Forest a winning season. 

look to "CD." and Gilbert. Davis' 31 points and Gil's 
19 points and 11 rebounds were certainly instrumental 
in the season-opening win over Florida Southern. Fol- 
lowing a disappointing loss to supposedly underdog 
South Carolina, the Deacons visited Philadelphia's 
feared Palestra to take on the Temple Owls. McCloskey 
really wanted this one, and the team got it for him — 
a one point decision — as Davis scored 23 and McGregor 
22, plus 20 big rebounds. 

With the next victory, this reliance on Davis and 
McGregor seemed to end. One of Wake's "unheard of" 
sophomores, Neil Pastushok, hit 11 out of 12 field goals 
in the Baldwin-Wallace win to tie Davis for scoring 
honors. Captain Jerry Montgomery and junior Norwood 
Todman then paced the Deacs in the first Maryland vic- 
tory. In the first game of the Christmas holidays, last 
year's leading scorer Dickie Walker hit 9 of 10 field 
goals and scored 24 in the William and Mary romp. No 
longer was this team entirely dependent on only two 

Davis and McGregor got back into the groove in a 
big win over Duke in Greensboro. McGregor tore up the 
court by scoring 30 points and hauling down 17 re- 
bounds, while Davis finished with 26 points. It was 
Wake's first win ever over Duke in the Greensboro 

With a five-game winning streak, Wake Forest en- 
tered the Triangle Classic in Raleigh as the favorite. But 
the Deacs had to settle for the runner-up spot, losing to 
underdog N. C. State in the finals after defeating the 
University of Washington in the opening round. 

The six-game winning streak was snapped, but the 
Deacons were well above the .500 mark by now and 
went even further above it with victories over Maryland 
and Virginia at Greensboro. Here "CD." scored 52 in 
the two nights to lead the Deacons, with Walker assist- 
ing in a big way. 

Wake Forest now entered the most challenging part 
of its schedule with a 9-2 record. First came a surprising 
home loss to Duke — surprising in that the Deacs had 
won the first game between the two schools by 28 

The Deacons ended the season with 

six wins to tie for third place. 

points. Wake made up for this to a degree by beat- 
ing State and reversing the earlier loss. It was again too 
much Charlie (with 31 points) and Gilbert (with 20 
points and 17 rebounds). 

The next four games would have scared any team in 
the country — all four games were played against nation- 
ally ranked teams. All the games were close, but in 
none of them did the Deacons relish the rewards of vic- 
tory. Davidson won by eight at Charlotte in a game 
hotly contested all the way. The Deacs then returned 
home to meet arch-rival Carolina. The Tar Heels seem- 
ingly had the game won, but the Deacons courageously 
cut the lead to three points in the final seconds, only 
to lose by five in a heartbreaker. 

Following the Carolina game, the Deacs took two 
weeks off from game activity for the exam period and 
semester break. Resuming action, Wake Forest found 
the top two ACC teams waiting. South Carolina used 
its home court advantage to the utmost to claim its 
second win of the season over the Deacons. Three 
nights later Wake Forest met the nationally second 
ranked Tar Heels for the second time of the year, with 
Carolina winning this time by eight at Chapel Hill. 
These defeats hurt even though they came against 
some of the nation's top teams. But through these de- 
feats shined two new stars — Dan Ackley as a starter 
and Larry Habegger as a reserve. 

With the first nine players all playing a contributing 
role for the Deacons and with the toughest part of the 
schedule out of the way, Wake Forest appeared capable 
of beginning an eight-game winning streak to carry 

itself into the all-important ACC tournament. 

A home-court victory over Virginia Tech was the 
right beginning, but what followed was not. The Dea- 
cons had the misfortune of catching Duke on its best 
night of the season; and for the only game of the sea- 
son, Wake was never in the contest. 

The next game will go down in Deacon history. It 
was a record breaking one for Charlie Davis. He broke 
Len Chappell's single game scoring record of 50 points 
by pouring in 51 in the win over American University. 

Three victories in the next week completed the home 
season for the Deacons. Davis followed his 51 point 
performance with a 35 point game against Clemson. 
Next, Wake overcame State's slowdown tactics to win 
by three, as Walker scored 20 of the Deacon's 52 points. 
In the last home game of the season, it was again 
Walker, with 23 points who sparked Wake Forest's 
comeback win over St. Joseph's. 

The home season was now over, and two road games 
at Clemson and Virginia remained before the ACC 
tournament. These two conference victories gave Wake 
Forest an 8-6 ACC record and a tie for third place 
with Duke and N. C. State. But the "second season" — 
the one which really counted — was yet to come. Wake 
Forest drew the fourth seed for the tournament, behind 
an inconsistent Duke team and in front of a stubborn 
State team. 

The first round saw the top four seeds advance as 
expected. The Deacons were sparked by senior Jerry 
Montgomery and came from behind in the second half 

Head Coach, Jack McCloskey 

Ackley, Larry Habegger, Neil Pastushok, Nor- 
wood Todmann, Dickie Walker, Bob Rhoads, 
Bo DuBose, Jay Randall, Charlie Davis, 
Tommy Lynch, Bob Fuller (Manager), Chuck 
Shumate (Manager), Dave Ellis (Manager). 
Jerry Montgomery (captain). 

This team reminded Deacon fans of the 
Bones McKinney era at Wake Forest. 


to upend the Wolfpack for the third time during the 
season. The semifinals brought excitement and surprises 
all around. Wake's seven game winning streak ended 
as the Tar Heels came back from an eight point half- 
time deficit to advance to the finals, where they de- 
feated Duke, an upset winner over South Carolina. With 
Frank McGuire's super sophomore team completing a 
fantastic 20-6 record, Wake lost its chance for the NIT 
bid to the Gamecocks. 

The season was over now, and you could look at 
individual players and the season in perspective. The 
two seniors would be missed, but they would not be 
irreplacable. Jerry Montgomery, the captain, did not 
start every game, but his contributions throughout the 
season were important many times. Jay Randall, the 
other senior, saw limited action. 

The juniors — the sophomores of the 5-21 team — were 
vastly improved; they had indeed learned to run. After 
leading the Deacons in scoring his sophomore year, 
Dickie Walker became the complete team player — 
shooting less, but hitting more, passing off to his team- 
mates, rebounding with much taller opponents. Dan 
Ackley improved vastly throughout the season and 
moved from an infrequent sub to a necessary starter. 
Norwood Todmann, second highest scoring returnee, 
started at times, but more frequently came off the 
bench to spark the Deacs. Larry Habegger, also a starter 
as a sophomore, had become a dependable reserve by 
midseason, often coming in to relieve McGregor and 
Ackley during the game. 

Of course, there were the sophomores. At times, 
McCloskey started four of them. Guard Bobby Rhoads 
regularly alternated with "Zeke" opposite Davis. Neil 
Pastushok was a starter at the beginning of the season, 
but a hurt ankle cut down on his playing time late in 
the year. Big things were expected of Gil McGregor, 
maybe too big. People have a tendency to expect super- 
human things from the big man. McGregor proved he 
was only human. He was, however, the leading re- 
bounder on the team and one of the leaders in the 
ACC. With the experience and maturity he gained this 
past season, he may yet prove himself to be super- 

The other sophomore starter was Charlie Davis, a 
bona fide All-American candidate if Wake Forest has 
ever had one. Davis established himself early as one of 
the top guards in the conference and was one of two 
sophomores to make the All-ACC team. His 22-plus 
scoring average was sensational, exceeded only by his 

This team made the Deacon faithful reminiscent of the 
Bones McKinney era at Wake Forest and of the 1961-62 
team which placed third in the NCAA championship. 
This was a very successful season in basketball at 
Wake Forest. The wins returned, and it felt good to be 
a winner. The freshman team this year was also a 
winner, upsetting Gardner-Webb in the final regular 
season game to finish with an 11-5 overall record and 
a 4-2 Big Four mark. This freshman team will give 
added depth to the varsity next year. There seems little 
doubt that Wake Forest basketball is again winning 


Wake swimmers are humans, 

not fish like those at State. 

Three o'clock was a long time coming. First there was 
the morning weightlifting class. The afternoon brought 
the students out to swim for enjoyment and to pick up 
one hour's credit. Then came what he really looked 
forward to — his boys, his swimming team. They were 
a young bunch this year, all sophomores and juniors, 
except for the one senior, co-captain Frank Stelling. 
Out of his thirteen years at Wake Forest, this bunch 
of "ponies" had to be the most promising. Still there 
was no hope of ever competing with a team like State. 
Why, the money he could offer to potential Deacon 
tankmen was but pennies compared to what a school 
like State could promise, and money builds the "pipe- 
lines" to where the "horses" of swimming are. Wake 
swimmers are human, not fish like those at State. 

The experience his boys gained was great. With more 
practice Whittington should better his own 50-yard free- 
style record next year. Then there was Trivette, his 
leading point getter, who was named co-captain in his 
sophomore year. His other four sophomores did a good 
job, too: Glass in the 100-yard free style, Chamberlain 
in the butterfly, Hogan in the backstroke, and Richard- 
son in the breaststroke. Another high point getter was 
junior Mike Neale, his jack-of-all-trades who swam the 
individual medley. 

But experience does not win meets or finance scholar- 
ships. He finished a 4-7 season with a bit of resent- 
ment. It was so close to being a 6-5 record. The boys 
deserved better, but what could he do with his hands 
tied by the lack of money? Face it: Wake Forest is, and 
always will be, a "babysitter" in ACC swimming. He 
had boys with desire, good facilities, and the right idea, 
but he did not have the money. But what could he do? 
He was only the coach. 

SWIMMING TEAM. First Row.- David 
Slaten, Ernie Glass, Jim Richardson, 
Mike Phelan, Larry Chamberlain. Second 
Row: Barry Hackshaw, Steve Bundy, 
Rich Whittington, Bert Moody, Jim 
Hogan, Dan Freyberg, Coach Leo Elli- 
son. Third Row: Ed Johnson. Frank 
Stelling (co-captain), Paul Trivette (co- 
captain), Mike Neale, Lindsay Browning, 
Bill Bley. Fourth Row: Frank Donald- 
son (manager), Jack Yates (manager), 
Ben Yarborough. 



Championship golfers bring international 
prestige to Wake Forest. 

Throughout the United States and abroad there are 
many great tournaments played with some of the best 
golfers in the game participating. Among these are the 
World Cup Tournament, the prestigious Masters in 
Augusta, Ga., the United States Open, the National 
Amateur, the Eastern Open, the Southern Amateur, and 
the NCAA Tournament. Wherever there is a big tourna- 
ment and a good golf course, chances are that a Wake 
Forest golfer has played, and often won, there. 

The Wake Forest golf story has been, and continues 
to be, one of great success and national fame. The list 
of ACC championships, both team and individual, is 
impressive, to say the least. The list of amateur and 
open tournaments won by individual Wake Forest 
golfers is both astounding and satisfying. A list of the 
team members reads like an Ail-American amateur 
golfers list. If any university can be called the golf cen- 
ter of the United States, Wake Forest surely ranks high 
in the list of competitors. 

The beginning of this story might be found in two 
former Wake Forest students, the now great Arnold 
Palmer, and his good friend and teammate, the late 
Buddy Worsham. Just as the Arnold Palmer story is a 
legend in sports, so too is the story of what he did for 
Wake Forest a legend. After making the big time in pro- 
fessional golf, Palmer remembered his "alma mater" and 
wanted to help its already good golf program. He do- 
nated a scholarship in the name of Buddy Worsham. 
This fund has grown immensely through the years with 
the continued help of "Arnie" and additional help from 
the Carolinas Professional Golf Association. Today, 
even though Wake does not give full scholarships to all 
of its golfers, the golf program is one of the top in the 
country. This high rating is due both to the recruiting 
ability and guidance of Associate Athletic Director and 
head coach Jesse Haddock and to the appeal that Wake 
Forest University and the state of North Carolina offer 
to the academic golfer. 

The list of individual accomplishments of the Wake 
Forest golf team lends itself to the greatness of our 
team. Jack Lewis, Jr., has become a legend in amateur 
golf. Within a year's time he has accomplished an ar- 
ray of golfing achievements: he won the North-South 
Tournament, finished seventh in the National Amateur, 
shot the second lowest score of any amateur in the 
Masters, won medalist honors by four strokes over 
teammate Joe Inman in leading the Deacs to the ACC 
Golf Tournament championship by a whopping thirty- 
one strokes, helped Wake to place third in the NCAA 
tournament in Las Cruces, N. M., by finishing fifth in- 
dividually, won the South Carolina Open, and placed 
third in the highly regarded Eastern Open. As if this 
were not enough, Lewis, along with three other out- 

Coach, Jesse Haddock 

The golfers are outstanding in both their achievements and attitudes. 

standing amateur American golfers, represented the 
United States in the World Cup Tournament at Mel- 
bourne, Australia, which they won by one stroke. For 
all of these achievements, Jack Lewis was selected the 
number two amateur golfer in the country by Golf Di- 
gest, plus being named to the First Team All-American 
golf team. 

The other members of the golf team are just as out- 
standing in both achievement and attitude. Joe Inman 
was named Third Team All-American for 1968. He 
placed third in the NCAA tournament, leading Wake 
Forest to near victory. He played in the National Ama- 
teur, along with four of this year's teammates. Inman 
capped the summer by winning the Carolinas Open in a 
sudden death over professional Harold Kneece. Added 
to this was close defeat in the Eastern Amateur. The 
other two seniors, Norman Swenson and Leonard 
Thompson, both played in the National Amateur and 
the U. S. Open, as did many of their teammates. 

The newest addition to the Wake Forest family of 
linksmen is Lanny Wadkins, a freshman from Rich- 
mond, Va., who is here on a Buddy Worsham scholar- 
ship. Besides competing in the U. S. Open and National 
Amateur, Lanny won the highly regarded Southern Am- 
ateur. For his accomplishments, Wadkins was ranked 
the number nine golfer by Golf Digest. This means that 
Wake Forest has two of the top ten amateur in the 
country in Lewis and Wadkins. 

Even with the graduation of Johnny Harris and 
Charles Cowon from last year's team, Wake should be 
in excellent position to continue its winning ways, cul- 
minating in the addition of the NCAA trophy to our al- 
ready abundant collection of awards. With the likes of 
such golfers as the Lewis's, Swenson, Thompson, 
Walker, Kallam, Inman, Wadkins, and Coach Haddock, 
the Wake Forest student body can be proud of its 
championship golf team. 

■i';V" ■ ■>', '*■-.-. 



GOLF TEAM. Row One: Steve 
Walker, Chip Lewis, Joe In- 
man, Mike Kallam, Norman 
Swenson, Jack Lewis, Jr. Row 
Two: Coach Jesse Haddock, 
Eddie Tatarski, Loge Jackson, 
Tim Arnold, Van Jeffords, Ben 
Aycock, Lanny Wadkins, 
Grover Carrington, Frank 
Wrenn. How Three: Steve 
Spragins, Kent Englemeier, 
Slate Tuttle, Randy Price, 
Rich Roach, Davis Williams. 


Despite the loss of their head 
coach, the Deacon "diamond gems" 
look toward a successful season. 

^■■ : --~z£' sr '- '-£*■■'■' 

From flow: Bob Petrino, Jon Robinson, Bruce Garland, Craig Robinson, Jim C 

Bergman, Jim Poole. Row Two: Don Polifka, Tom Berry, Digit Laughridge, Bruce Hall, Jim Eschen, Randy Hugo, Ken Zar- 

ski, Bob Blanton, Bill DeWeese. How Three: Bill Heitman (captain). Bud Dalhed, Jerry 

Wayne Brumbaugh, Jim Gadd. John Glover, Ruffin Branham. Paul Jones, Steve McFall 

jarombek, Jim Rausch, Joe Kreiger, 
Ted Palmer. 

The 1968-1969 baseball team's emphasis was on experi- 
ence, something in which they almost cornered the ACC 
market, with the return of a majority of last year's start- 
ing squad. 

With the departure of head coach Jack Stallings to 
Florida State University, freshman basketball coach and 
former professional baseball player Neil Johnston took 
the reins, spurring his team to improve the 10-24 won- 
lost legacy left to him by Stallings. His inheritance also 
took the form of all-ACC Digit Laughridge, along with 
Bruce Bergman, Jim Callison, and all-round field 
general Bill Heitman. 

These hitters, together with experienced hurlers 
Bobby Harris, Ruffin Branham, Bob Blanton, and John 
Glover promised to give the Wake Forest "nasty-nine" a 
solid foundation upon which Johnston and a host of 
eager freshmen could build to give the Deacon's dia- 
mond-gems a successful season. And in one of its more 
traditionally successful sports, Wake hoped to make 
great strides to raise its athletic reputation. 



Four seniors and a freshman help Wake 
break into the Big Four of ACC Tennis. 

Any sunny afternoon, one could pass by the gym and 
see students sitting on the tennis court walls watching 
tennis practice. In fact, this pastime became more and 
more popular, Our tennis team had come into its own. 

Coach Jim Leighton, veteran of seven years of coach- 
ing many successful tennis teams, expected an improved 
squad. Improvement seemed a tough assignment, how- 
ever, especially after the previous year's 15-5 record 
and fifth place finish in the ACC. Although a similar 
record was expected, the Deac netters hoped to improve 
their conference standing with a top-flight showing in 
the tournament. 

The hopes of the team basically rested upon a nu- 
cleus of seniors: Mike Rubenstein, Ron MacVittie, Dave 
Ashcraft, and Cliff Pearce. Not only did these men win 
consistently, but they also served as leaders to guide 
other team members. Added to this was Jim Haslam, an 
outstanding freshman from Australia, who may well 
be one of the finest players in the ACC. Behind a con- 
sistently winning team with an excellent coach, the 
1969 Wake Forest tennis team promised to be one of 
the best in the history of the school. 

Although only partial scholarships are available, the 
tennis team has received increased financial support 
from the University in recent years. As a result, more 
and better players are being recruited, thus enabling 
the tennis team to compete with other ACC schools 
more involved in "minor sports." Hopefully, the Big 
Four of ACC Tennis (South Carolina, North Carolina, 
Clemson, and Maryland) will soon become the Big Five. 

TENNIS TEAM: Coach. Jim Leighton. Jim 
Haslam, Bob Brewer. Ken West. Ronnie 
MacVittie. Dave Ashcralt, Cliit Pearce, 
Mike Rubenstein. 


TRACK TEAM: Phil Beavers, 
John Angell, Jim Browder, 
Jack Dolbin, Dave Asch, Tom 
Moyer, Larry Yatsko, Jim Bar- 
nett, Mac Smith, Dan Booth, 
Jerry Terrell, Frank Ebert, 
Mike Pope, Dave Boutilier, Dr. 
Harold Rhea. 



_ -v*d.',-.. 

Plagued with a shortage of money 
and personnel, "We'll do our best." 

This year's track team, under the direction of new head 
coach Dr. Harold Rhea, could hest be characterized by 
the statement, "We'll do our best." With the graduation 
of John Hodson, Tom Fitch, and Chuck Adams, all 
school record holders in their events, the track team 
had to build this year around two seniors, six return- 
ing lettermen, and manager Don Schiller. 

Captain Dave Asch should prove to be the most con- 
sistent scorer for Wake Forest. Placing second in the 
broad jump at the Big Seven Indoor Track Meet, Dave 
should pace the team outdoors by broad jumping, triple 
jumping, and throwing the javelin. Ed George, an out- 
standing performer in the shot put and discus, and re- 
turnee Tom Moyer in the high jump furthered the Dea- 
cons' chances in field competition. 

Much of the strength of the team lay in the middle 
distant events, the 440 and the 880. Powered by sopho- 
more letterman Dave Boutilier's inspired 880's and by 
lettermen John Danforth's and Tom Browder's effort- 
less 440's, the Deacons had hopes of filling some of the 
few places left open by Maryland, the leader in ACC 
track and field competition. Also expected to perform 
well were Larry Yatsko, Monty Sanders, John Taggart, 
and Bob DuVal in the 880 and junior letterman Phil 
Beavers in the grueling mile and two-mile runs. 

Led by speedy Jack Dolbin, who should place in 
every dual meet of the season, the sprinters worked 
hard on their starts and, of course, on their finishes. 
With the addition of four freshmen sprinters, Coach 
Rhea had a fine nucleus around which to build the re- 
lay events. 

The problem of track at Wake Forest is the problem 
of every "minor sport" here: a shortage of money and 
personnel. But with so many underclasmen on the 
squad, a good head coach, and hopes of a few track 
scholarships, the future of Wake Forest track is en- 


For participation as a team or as an 
individual, opportunities are there. 

Participation is the name of the game. For some it is 
participation as an individual for his self-satisfaction. 
For others it is participation as a team, whether it be 
with a fraternity, house, society, or just with friends. 
Then there is also the desire for physical fitness in 
oneself; for just as the student is at Wake Forest to 
educate and improve his mind, likewise it is important 
to develop and improve the body. For to neglect one 
in comparison to the other is to neglect the whole 

Wake Forest has developed a strong intramural pro- 
gram stressing both the individual and the team. Every 
fraternity competes against each other to win the intra- 
mural sports trophy, which has great bearing on the 
winning of the All-Campus Trophy. Likewise, each 
boys' dorm is engaged in fierce competition to improve 
both the individual and the spirit of the house members. 
The boys' program ranges from the intercollegiate 
sports of football, track, golf, and tennis to the non- 
varsity sports of bowling, wrestling, water polo, and 
handball. In comparison, the girls also have their pro- 
gram, consisting of such activities as field hockey, 
basketball, volleyball and swimming. 

Physical activities can be found at almost any time 
of the day. Every afternoon dozens of friendly bas- 
ketball games can be found on the courts. But to many 
people, a strenuous game of handball or a quick work- 
out in the weightlifting room is more to their liking. 
Whatever the sport or reason, the opportunity and fa- 
cilities to workout and compete are always there. 

The range of sports varies with 
individual interests. 


^ £ 








. - 


' ^FOOTBALL «■"« 
[Won 2, Lost 7, Tied 1) 


6 N. C. State 10 

20 Clemson 20 
19 Minnesota 24 

6 Virginia Tech 7 

27 Purdue 28 
48 North Carolina 31 
38 Maryland 13 

21 South Carolina -m*J}4 
3 Duke 18 

28 Florida State 42 



[Won 18, Lost 9) 



Florida Southern 


South Carolina 








William and Mary 






(Won 2, Lost 



N. C. State 




50 N. C. State 




50 Duke 




28 Appalachian 



N. C. State 

47 Virginia 




24 Davidson 



North Carolina 

50 North Carolina 



South Carolina 

25 South Carolina 



North Carolina 

41 Clemson 



Virginia Tech 

9th Place-State Champ 





8th Place-ACC Champ 





American University 


N. C. State 

St. Joseph 

Clemson (2 O.T.'s) 


N. C. State 
North Carolina 

(Won 4, Lost 7) 

24 Virginia 80 

31 Maryland 82 

64 Appalachian 38 

63 William and Mary 41 

47 North Carolina 65 
46 Clemson 57 

48 South Carolina 65 
45 Duke 59 
60 Davidson 44 
54 V. M. I. 50 
43 N. C. State 70 
6th Place-ACC Championships 



(1969 Schedule] 

Red Fox Invitational Tournament 
Palmetta Invitational Tournament 
North Carolina 
South Carolina 

Northern Invitational Tournament 
N C. State 
ACC Tournament 
NCAA Tournament at Colorado 

(1969 Schedule) 

Ohio University (2) 

Yale University (2) 

University of Massachusetts 

Georgia Southern 

Jacksonville University (2) 

Florida State University 

Florida State Invitational 

Clemson (2) 

Virginia Tech (2) 

North Carolina 


Maryland (2) 
N. C. State (2) 

South Carolina 

North Carolina (2) 


Virginia (2) 



South Carolina (2) 

Duke (2) 

N. C. State 

(1969 Schedule) 
High Point 
East Carolina 
Ohio University 
Ohio State 
Kent State 
South Carolina 

East Stroudsburg 
Appalachian State 
Virginia Tech 
North Carolina 
N. C. State 
ACC Championships 

(1969 Schedule) 
High Point 

South Carolina Relays 
N. C. State 
Carolina Relays 
WTVD Relays 
ACC Championships 
District AAU 



"Solitude is not the state of 
being alone or of choosing to 
get away from everything 

and everybody. " 


The meaning and importance of education varies with 
people and the times. No longer does the student pursue 
only the academic disciplines; today's student also 
develops his social, creative, and leadership potentials. 
Education is an experience to be shared with fellow 
students and professors. It is asking, reflecting, under- 
standing, involving, and sharing — it is interacting. 

This active involvement is manifested in student 
life — in the life away from his textbooks, E & Q reports, 
and dull lectures. College organizations, BSU, tutoring 
underprivileged children, fraternities, and societies are 
all a part of involvement. That is, they are all part of 
taking extra steps to make a college education personal 
and satisfying. 

Thus, in the concept of total education, the person 
moves away from the solitude of constant study to the 
involvement of personal interaction. Solitude is not the 
state of being alone or of choosing to get away from 
everything and everybody. Rather, it is the state of 
leaving yourself out, of refusing to take the responsi- 
bility for contributing to the mutual dependencies of 
community living. This solitude can be seen in many 
styles of life, but whichever the style, it seems to be 
the most complaining and apathetic Wake Forest stu- 
dents who are the solitary ones. 

Students, however, for whom involvement is real, 
find that a hall is a special group of people, that crea- 
tive writing is educational and relaxing, and that photo- 
graphy is profitable and fun, and something to be 

Interaction with people results in valuable exchange 
of ideas, in co-operation on projects, and in long-lasting 
friendships. Disappointments and joy are equally 

shared, and roommates undersand F's, empty mailboxes, 
all nighters, and blind dates. Friends make lonely date- 
less weekends, room cleaning, and ironing bearable. 
And college is full of those good times which are made 
even better when they are shared. The gardens, con- 
certs, the T.O.G.. not to mention water fights, hall 
parties, and practical jokes draw people together in 
times that will be remembered long after fill-in-the- 
blank knowledge has lost all relevance. 

Many students view college as a preparation for life; 
they regard the college diploma as a birth certificate. 
These four years are preparation, but they are no more 
preparation than any other experience. That is, they are 
no more preparation than any experience is for the one 
following. If these years are considered only as prepara- 
tion, it is unfortunate, then, that the college experience 
is never realized. 

A student who sees college as education by partic- 
ipation is not solitary, but sensitive to his intellectual 
and social environment. Involved and committed, his 
education is beneficial to self and University. And al- 
though the involved student life has its frustrations and 
drawbacks, it has its satisfactions as well — the satis- 
factions of the formation of a new society, of an after- 
graduation job resulting from a campus photography 
hobby, and of a group of friends. Often one's doubts 
arise if project progress is slow or if hell raising party 
life is limited occasionally or if his QPR is not what 
it should be. However, if justification is called for in 
such cases, perhaps the best justification is that a 
myriad of experiences forms the best combination for 
life and preparation. 


Plans to fulfill the expectations for a college 
union are beset by obstacles of "the system. " 

Probably the main feature of the physical plant of any 
American college or university is its Student Union 
building. Because of this building's central location and 
all encompassing facilities, it is the one point of com- 
mon contact for the entire academic community in its 
social, educational, and cultural activities. In short, the 
Student Union building is a graphic and vital microcosm 
of the students' and educator's world. 

Wake Forest University does not have a Student 
Union building. 

It does not have a full time staff to direct the various 
placements of groups according to time and available 

It does not have a full time director to give some sort 
of direction to a $40,080 budget and a group of young 
men and women trying to give the campus what it 
wants and to fulfill their own leadership potentials. 

For the Wake Forest student there is no common 
meeting ground (although proponents of the East 
Lounge would tell you otherwise), no flexible structure 
of participation, no arbiter of taste and experimenta- 
tion, and no space. 

It is rather hard to explain these things to the many 
students who are concerned mainly with a night of en- 
tertainment by some good group that will not cost them 
too much. And it is hard to explain to the student who 
looks forward to going to lectures for the fun of it, or 
who drops into the gallery lounge in Tribble with some 
regularity to confront an artistic work. 

Yet the students, regardless of the system, must 
work for these things, if it is expected of any Col- 
lege Union that it seek to provide all or some of the 

I- D.Wilson, President 

activities that are necessary to keep the campus going. 
Some people this year questioned whether the Wake 
Forest College Union fulfilled that goal on a campus 
experiencing growth with the expansion of the Urban 
Affairs Institute and Ecumenical Institute, and the for- 
mation of the Youth Affairs Center. 

However, this situation cannot be blamed just on the 
officers and committeemen of the College Union. Fault 
lies with the system and the vicious circle of a univer- 
sity that cannot yet afford to convert Reynolda Hall 
into a full-scale student center. To compensate, the CU 
completely renovated the East Lounge this year, creat- 
ing a special area for TV viewers, a central area for 
card playing, and a billiards area for the pool sharps. 
Unfortunately, few students appreciated these efforts, 
and aside from the world series days, televised Deacon 
basketball games, and the presidential elections, the 
most activity centered around the pool tables. And 
when students did use it. they left their mark of clutter 
on the floor and disarrayed furniture. 

It follows that fault also lies with the student body 
which does not make its tastes or desires for activities 
known and which is found, not behind the lights work- 
ing and starting new programs, but only in the audience 
of critics. 

There were five major concerts this year, all of which 
provided good or safe entertainment: the Royal Guards- 
men, Homecoming (The Rascals and the Sam and Dave 
Revue), Al Hirt, Ferrante and Teicher, and a revival of 
Magnolia Weekend [co-sponsored and financed with 
the WGA). These were big names and the concerts were 
polished performances. In fact, from the strobe lights of 

the Rascals to the big horn of Al Hirt, they were spec- 
taculars. After the poor schedules of some past years, 
these tried and true performers were definitely wel- 

At the same time, some people lamented the absence 
of concerts which would appeal to the minority tastes. 
And, as it were, their lament was justified. But it must 
be remembered that with the limited budget that the 
College Union has (approximately $10 of each student's 
$150 activity fee was allotted to the CU) its functions 
have to cater to the majority taste in order to assure 
adequate returns for its costs. A school such as Carolina, 
where a student pays $40 a year to the CU alone, could 
afford to take chances on less well-known groups. Their 
student body and facilities are large enough to support 
attendance at any concert. Here, Wait Chapel seats only 
2300 people. 

Also, some students raised complaints about the $12 
date ticket for both homecoming events. This price was 
steep when they didn't even know where their $150 
activity fee was going. But considering all the free func- 
tions provided by the CU (the film series, the art ex- 
hibits, the lawn concerts, the combo parties) the high 
cost of these concerts was partially offset. 

This year the College Union struck up many exciting 
areas of activity— some exciting on their own, some 
made exciting by student participation. 

The Fall found the College Union with a new presi- 
dent, Jim Martin, and a new recreation center, the reno- 
vated East Lounge. A waterfront concert by the Royal 
Guardsmen, was a hit until one of the amplifiers cut 
off inconveniently. 

A schedule of social, educational 

and cultural activities occupies the student. 

The film audiences grew with the coming of such films as 
"Blow up" and rr A Man and a Woman." 

A good "tie-in" with the orientation program was 
Dr. Alex Haley, a writer who did research on the book 
the freshmen read for orientation, "The Autobiography 
of Malcolm X." The freshmen were quite taken with this 
and the College Union proposals to join the committees. 
But few people signed up, and such committees as Pub- 
licity and Film went begging. 

Another big event which grew a curious and inter- 
ested audience was the Dr. Sidney Cohen-Timothy Leary 
debate in October. The debate, as proclaimed by the 
Winston-SaJem Journal's correspondent, never came off. 
but it was quite stimulating to see the grand guru of 
drugs and the sanctified "21 religious" systems in per- 
son and not on the Merv Griffin Show. 

Poetry-editor of the Saturday Review, John Ciardi, 
failed to show in November, but ABC's chief anchor man 
for the evening news, Peter Jennings, came in December. 
For the first time with the Jennings' lecture, some of the 
Wake students found out what it meant to have an edu- 
cation: some of the questions put to Jennings were more 
intelligently answered by the students than by the "star- 
reporter" Jennings. 

Homecoming brought its traditional big show, and 
none of the acts canceled out. Despite the fact that Wake 
Forest lost its football game, a good time was had by all, 

whether at CU festivities or at other parties. The Sam 
and Dave revue gave its exposition of soul music, and 
the Rascals concert offered a contrast in terms of musical 
composition and the big songs. 

Several combo parties took the scene when it was 
thought the campus would be dead. The Christmas 
party was a big success running against the Film Com- 
mittee's presentation of Antoini's "Blow-Up." 

The Film Committee made headway in increasing its 
audience and discussion group patronage during its 
three series which included American Classic, Foreign, 
and the Weekend Flick. Doug Lemza's film schedule 
was in fact rated number four among the Country's 
colleges and universities by the American Federation of 
Film Societies. Outstanding films included "Blow-Up," 
"Darling," "Divorce-Italian Style," "A Man and A 
Woman," February's Alfred Hitchcock Festival (with 
eight consecutive films), and May's Weekend With 
Liz and Dick ("The Taming of the Shrew" and "Who's 
Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"). The Committee started the 
campus off in getting to know the difference between 
an Antonioni and a Fellini. 

Lord Harlech, formerly an ambassador to the U.S. from 
Great Britain, lectured in February, while Ferrante and 
Teicher accompanied the CHALLENGE '69 symposium in 



CU plans a Reynolda Hall equipped 
with facilities for active students. 

March. The revival of Magnolia Weekend under a dif- 
ferent name brought the Tams, Anthony and the Im- 
perials, and The Association. And to take things full 
circle, John Ciardi was booked for the final appearance 
in May. 

The Travel Committee brought several tickets to the 
outside world for the students: several skiing trips, a 
ski party, and the annual Nassau jaunt. 

The Fine Arts Committee selected several fine paint- 
ings and planned several interesting exhibits. Two of 
the most attractive were a look at Picasso during the fall 
months and an exhibit on "looking" at a painting dur- 
ing the winter. 

Publicity and Hospitality kept their domains going, 
while a new committee dedicated to the interests of 
internationalism among students was established to 
foster that preoccupation. 

The College Union also communicated with other 
unions at the annual regional conference in Montreat. 
This October trip was a chance for the Wake Forest 
delegation to exchange ideas with other schools. 

But the one movement that contributed most to the 
College Union image this year was the College Union 
Building Planning Committee. With this group of faculty 
and students lay the germinal idea of turning Reynolda 
Hall into the centrally located building that a campus 

This committee's plan, under the chairmanship of 

Union president J. D. Wilson, who picked up loose ends 
after Jim Martin's resignation in November, was not 
only to renovate Reynolda Hall but to change its char- 
acter from a dowdy middle-aged matron of the campus, 
filled with offices of keeping rather than of action, to a 
charged center of activities and active people. In rela- 
tion to the past, the College Union would become a 
building with space and a staff rather than just an of- 
fice with committees and events. 

As previously mentioned, constructive criticisms have 
been leveled at the College Union by some more for- 
ward thinking students. But with the present budget, 
the limited facilities, and a typical abundance of stu- 
dents who are not willing to work, the College Union 
conscientiously and commendably tackled its social, 
cultural, and educational goals. 



An apparent paradox creates 
mature faith. 

Wake Forest might well be called a religious paradox. 
The offspring of a religious tradition always character- 
ized by its evangelical fervor, somehow the University 
has seemed to be far removed from the zealous faith 
that captured and motivated its founders. A few are 
vocal in their rejection of Sunday School childhoods, 
but most are content to let their disenchantment be re- 
flected in a disinterested apathy. The ritual of Sunday 
morning church attendance becomes too burdensome 
for all but the most stalwart; many of these fail even 
to find a little meaning in an hour isolated from their 

daily lives. New freedom, both in thinking and in liv- 
ing, releases the student from obligations which he has 
always, perhaps, secretly regarded as mere obligations. 
Unassimilated beliefs are sloughed off, hereditary ves- 
tiges which may someday be revived in the interests 
of parenthood, but for now are abandoned as irrelevant 
to the living at hand. Perhaps it is little wonder that 
some of our Baptist associates see the Deacons as more 
than rhetorically demonic. 

But appearances are always deceiving. What appears 
to be the rejection of a religious heritage — and, indeed, 
of religion itself — is often a healthy iconoclasm of those 
childish things which St. Paul so wisely advised putting 
away. The challenge which university life presents to 
all value structures is for many a stimulus into the 
stormy transition from a puerile religiosity to a mature 
faith, from what has been passively inherited to what 
can be grasped and assimilated as a part of one's self. 

This transition is the water-mark of religious life at the 
University; invisible to the casual observer, it is never- 
theless deeply engrained in each student's religious 
thought. Not everyone allows himself to be challenged 
— some cling unquestioningly to values they have 
brought with them, and others couldn't care less — but 
for those who are open to it there can no longer be any 
mediocre faith. 

Much of this underlying faith-struggle goes unnoticed. 
In November students gave 1500 meals and raised 
nearly $3000 for starving Biafrans, but probably few 
noted the connection between their human concern and 
the religious heritage of "Pro Humanitate" inscribed be- 
neath the cryptic Greek letters on their class rings. A 
new poetry magazine was added to the University's 
publications, but probably few saw the myriad refer- 
ences to empty churches and moribund gods that had 
come from the pens and hearts of fellow students. Infor- 
mal groups met in the dorms for prayer and Bible study, 
but these catacomb meetings went unnoticed by the 
majority of students. The president of the student body 
spoke openly of the "abundant life" he had found in 

"The bulk of religious life lies beneath 
the surface of campus routine. " 

God, but only those who knew him could appreciate 
the full force of his words. In short, the bulk of the 
religious life at Wake Forest lies beneath the surface 
of campus routine, realized only in the moment of sub- 
jective experience. 

But the passing of these obvious, external forms is 
seldom mourned, for the student comes to realize that 
the grasping of these subjective moments is closer to 
what faith is all about. The challenge of the University 
has taught him that purpose must come before institu- 
tion, content before order. 

That this lesson has been taken to heart became most 
apparent in the student movement to change the age- 
old structure of the chapel program. Petitions were 
signed and submitted, and a wise administration re- 
sponded, realizing that "compulsory chapel" could only 
be a misnomer or a contradiction in terms. The man- 
datory bi-weekly programs were abandoned in favor of 
voluntary worship services, planned by a committee of 
faculty and students. "Chapel" finally became chapel, 
and students were finally given the right to choose to 

The new chapel structure was but one of the oppor- 
tunities for the growth of personal religious life. The 
Interdenominational Center sponsored its perenially 
popular Pre-School Retreat and mid-year New York 
Seminar. These annual events provided the context for 
the refreshingly wholesome activity of deepening re- 
ligious awareness in the midst of a good time. The 
Attic, also sponsored by the Interdenominational Cen- 
ter, followed in the same vein as a forum for spon- 
taneous discussions and relaxed, extra-academic social- 


College Life 
concentrates on shared 
devotion and fellowship 


The Baptist Student Union also continued to offer 
many outlets for the student's religious expression. 
Though its popular Forums no longer took place around 
a meal, there was still much food for thought with dis- 
cussions, drama, and dancing forming the media of hoth 
question and response. Students again worked at the 
Patterson Avenue Mission, some continuing the child- 
care and recreational programs and others experiment- 
ing with a new adult literacy mission. The BSU Choir 
became an important means of student expression and 
outreach, growing to an active group of forty with nu- 
merous engagements throughout the state. Wake Forest 
was also treated to its first Electric Circus and Light 
Show under BSU auspices, with the programs' profits 
going towards the Union's pledge to the statewide "Lis- 
ten" project. One of the Union's most unusual and re- 
warding projects took place during Religious Emphasis 
Week when eight Wake Students had the opportunity 
to teach regular classes at Gardner- Webb; the results 
were some apparent cracks in student apathy there and 
a growth through giving here. In all of their projects, the 
Interdenominational Center and the BSU's unique con- 
tribution to campus religious life was their flexibility 
as institutions, their desire to be creative in offering 
opportunities for students' religious growth. 

There were other, less-structured opportunities as 
well, largely the product of student initiative. Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship concentrated on the de- 
votional aspects of individual religion, struggling with 
the problems of being consistent in applying faith to 
life. A newer group, College life, drew from both Wake 
Forest and Salem; its informal meetings centered 
around a common sharing of spiritual strength through 

devotion and fellowship. And, at a still less-structured 
level, individual students devoted time and effort to 
church activities, choirs, and classes. 

But whether at the institutional or the individual 
level, Wake's religion was distinguished by its genesis 
with the students themselves. The transition from ex- 
ternals to internals, from cold confirmation to a warm 
affirmation, lay at the heart of the student's struggle to 
establish meaningful values for an adult life. He will 
certainly forget the names of the Israelite kings that he 
memorized for Religion 111, but he can never return 
to the unchallenged, undigested religion of his child- 
hood. He may not know it, but living here has pushed 
him a little further towards his goal of a mature life. 


The adjustments to college life produce unique living experiences. 

College life means adjustment; for some it is long de- 
sired freedom, for others it is a strict parent, but for all 
it is a unique living experience. For most Wake Forest 
students, freshman year is the first time they have 
lived away from home. Since their backgrounds are 
varied, some students have no difficulty adjusting to 
communal living while others have a hard lesson to 
master in self discipline. 

Wake Forest's deferred rush system is responsible 
for a certain unity that develops among the students 
first semester of the freshman year. Freshmen, for the 
most part, have to live in the dorms and associate 
mainly with those of their own class. The Greek world 
is a big secret. Not being allowed to associate with 
any Greeks, the freshman adjusts to independent life. 
A boy is invited to participate in MRC activities if 
he pays a fee. If he chooses to remain a true independ- 
ent, the boy has limited social opportunities available 
to him; he depends largely on College Union and 
Winston-Salem entertainments. And although one is 
often forced to be congenial with different personali- 
ties, there are close ties among suitemates that even 
serve as a social tie for some. 

It is assumed that societies are completely unknown 
to freshman coeds. In fact, hall parlors, large halls, 
dorm parties, big sisters and recreation rooms are all 
she knows, but they do provide a social organization 
although it is usually confined to dorm activities. 

Yet, for some upperclassmen, the Greek world is not 
a secret. It means a closer association with a small 
group of friends and more social life. Furthermore, 
since there is stronger pride in this smaller group, 
there is incentive to excel in academics, intramural 
sports, and campus-wide activities. One could say the 
same for MRC "spirit" except that these groups are 

ft . 


Then comes the end to first semester independent 
life; all freshmen have been socialized similarly, all are 
supposedly adjusted and mature, and all are certain of 
where they belong in the Wake Forest family. Of 
course, it is only natural to desire to live, work, and 
socialize with friends of similar interests, attitudes, 
and habits. 

The boys in this case begin to decide which friends 
they want to associate with when they are faced with 
MRC. Their questions increase with mid-semester Greek 
smokers, and usually a choice is made early in second 
semester of freshman year. Girls finally realize what 
all the upperclassman smiles and hushes were about 
first semester, and in the midst of ten minute room 
visits, flowery smokers, and rehearsed formal parties, 
the coed must decide where she belongs at Wake 

How does one choose? How can one be sure? How 
will the choice affect him now and later? Will the 
choice hinder his academic achievement? As with any 
decision, sacrifices must be made. Is the decision worth 
the money, the time, the loneliness, the grades, or the 
friends? Satisfaction or dissatisfaction with the choice 
depends on how seriously a person takes it and on his 
living that way and liking it. 


"What does a fraternity oriented campus 
offer to them besides classes and a 
reserved seat in chapel?" 

Independents. Who are they? Where are they? What 
does a fraternity oriented campus offer to them besides 
classes and a reserved seat in chapel? 

Independents. They're the ones who might not have 
made their grades as freshmen and could not rush, but 
by the time they were sophomores they had made 
other close friends. They're the ones who came to 
study and not to socialize. They're the girls who date 
on other campuses or the boys who did not quite have 
the money or the transfers who got left out. Campus 
leaders and campus nobodies. They're the ones who 
love Wake Forest and work for it. Or the ones who do 
not care at all. They're the kids who live next door. 

Independents. They're everywhere — except at beer 
blasts and at meetings on Monday night. Just look 
around. In campus politics, in Honors, in the theater, 
sports, the C.U., religious organizations, Challenge, and 
on Pub Row, independents play roles of leaders or 
active followers in major campus organizations. Some 
of the fraternity men, banded together in suites above 
party rooms, lump all independents together and label 
them "uncool;" yet they elect independents to the most 
important offices on campus, applaud their theater per- 
formances, and cheer for them in sports events. Society 
coeds often wonder how any ears could be deaf to the 
call of sisterhood, yet they confess to their independent 
friends the looseness of the ties that bind the clubs. 

What does Wake offer these independents? Some say 
that it offers a lot. "There's so much here to take ad- 
vantage of if you just decide you will. Sure I'm here 
for an education. But if something comes up more im- 
portant than studying, my roommate and I, we do it." 

Like anyone else on campus, independents seek outlets 
for their talents and energies. As innovators, they in- 


volve themselves in change. "There is a lot wrong with 
this school. But nothing will change until we do some- 
thing about it." The S.C.R.A. was formed by students 
who felt just that way. They did not like the situation 
of the black student at Wake, so they began working to 
improve it, to break the barriers they encountered, to 
reach the white student and make him understand what 
it is like to be black. Independents affilitate with 
campus politics for the same reason: to promote change 
when it is needed. "If you want it done, you get out and 
do it!" 

Some say that Wake offers nothing; "Ten years from 
now, all I'll remember about this place is that I got 
out." Or "If you're not in a fraternity, there's nothing 
to do." "Who wants to date a G.D.I.?" Others complain 
that the academic program is too narrow. "I'm just a 
sophomore, and by the end of the year I will have taken 
everything that interests me!" 

The view, however, is not quite so dim for some who 
say that it offers a little, and a little is enough. For 
example, students who have a preoccupying goal or 
interest find that they must limit their participation in 
campus life to one or two main groups. "I want to go to 
grad school, and I need to really pull some grades." 
Another admits, "I have made the theater so much a 
part of my life that I am alienated from the rest of the 
school. But the theater's what I care about most." In- 
volved in still another way, a sophomore girl says, "I 
like to help people, so I tutor in the ESR program. I 
don't have time for much else." And finally one boy 
reveals this self-analysis: "I came to school with these 
goals: to be a witness for Christ, to succeed in a sport, 
to pass, and to hold office. I have to do these myself." 

So the independent goes about, just as the Greek 
does, trying to make something of himself and his life. 
In the process he meets people and forms relationships 
as deep and lasting as any formed within a fraternal 
organization. "Societies? I don't really need them. We 

have our own little society on the hall." Friendships 
develop on halls or in suites, in classes or clubs, be- 
tween G.D.I.'s and Greeks. 

It is easy to recognize the groups. Their members 
eat together, live and play together, and they share 
their feelings and failings and fights with each other. 
Some groups, such as theater members or athletes, de- 
velop fierce loyalties among themselves because the 
members have one important goal, success for the 
group. The black students have a special problem: they 
are a close knit group because they feel alienated by the 
rest of the school. This alienation is exhibited in the 
barriers which they often experience in social situa- 
tions, and consequently in the tendency they have to 
stay in a group. 

There are, meanwhile, those people who seek no 
group ties. "I was a joiner in high school. But now I 
like taking a little time for myself and my private inter- 

Independents. This is who they are and where they 
are. And this is what they exchange with the campus. 

They say that fraternities and MRC houses are good 
groups to identify with, but they shy away from the 
stereotypes. The parties would be fun, but it costs a 
lot to join. And societies, "They don't do much. I have 
other interests." Yet, both non-Greeks and Greeks 
form that body organic, Wake Forest, for they all come 
with a common goal — education. They work together 
to receive more from their college educations than a 
degree. Education comes through living together and 
listening to each other; it comes through challenging 
the mind to grasp alternative problems and values. This 
kind of education is available to independent or Greek. 
The distinction is that the independent has decided to 
live this education a step away from social conformity. 

"I was a joiner in 
high school. But now I like taking a little 
time for myself and my private interests. " 



MRC has moved from 

"the baby no one wants" to structured 

athletics and social life 

for non-fraternity men. 


The Men's Residence Council, once labeled "the baby 
no one wants," has grown into an organization which 
is recognized as an integral part of the University. Just 
a far-flung idea in the minds of a few students and 
faculty in the fall of 1965, the residence house system 
has taken on a reality in the pride of its founders and 
the salvation of its members. 

As a panacea for some of the ills of campus life, the 
MRC was founded with the immediate purpose of re- 
lieving the disorganization existing among non-frater- 
nity men and with the goal of providing an intellectual 
atmosphere in the living situation. The campus lacked 
student involvement. It lacked the central notion of a 
CU social life because there was no place where this 
notion could materialize. And it lacked involvement 
between faculty and students. 

In comparison to the house systems as such schools 
as Yale, Carolina, and Virginia, the program was de- 
signed to meet the needs of Wake Forest and Wake 
Forest students. The formal organization of MRC was 
made flexible enough to provide a loose focus for the 
varying strengths of the four individual houses; that is, 
the central council is the controlling and co-ordinating 
body of the MRC with each house electing its own offi- 
cers and housemaster. Someday, the MRC may need 
only be an administrative coordinator, as the goals for 
which it was founded are fulfilled on the level of each 
house and by the University itself. 

In fact the University is now taking over some of the 
intellectual responsibilities with the instigation of the 
Experimental College, for example. And the CU is 
pressing its none-too-new campaign for a student cen- 
ter. The school sees these needs, of course, but it also 
sees that funds are of the essence. 

So the MRC will continue as long as lounge space 
must be maintained and social life must be fostered for 
the independent men. These concerns will take care of 
themselves, however, as the MRC coordinates the ef- 
forts of active, individual houses. 

In order to provide a variety of activities, a program 
of academics, athletics, social life, and leadership de- 
velopment was organized for the MRC. Non-fraternity 
men at Wake had long been noted for an apathetic atti- 
tude and a lack of participation, and they had to prove 
that they could be a responsible force. This year 550 
men were active in the program of the council. 

Evidence of the recent growth and success of the 
MRC lay in the large participation in intramurals, the 
interest and achievement in academics, and the leader- 
ship required by the MRC responsibilities. The group 
could also credit itself with no reports of vandalism 
in any area entrusted to the MRC and with a great de- 
crease in the number of violations reported to the 
Dean's office and the Judicial Board. The MRC is even 
a supporting factor in the Student Government's pro- 
posed judicial reform based on the responsibility to 
the peers of one's own living group. 


Four unique houses emerge after four years of strong central control. 


The program of each house is centered around and in 
the lounge area, where men are provided with a place 
for personal interaction and relaxation. 

A primary goal of the MRC is to encourage the aca- 
demic development of the housemen. The houses spon- 
sored seminars which were held on a weekly basis to 
give the students a chance to meet with their profes- 
sors and outside lecturers on an informal basis. In ad- 
dition, the MRC has brought nationally known speakers 
for special presentation and contributed $3000 to Chal- 
lenge '69. 

Study areas were created to provide the proper aca- 
demic atmosphere, and academic advising by upper- 
classmen proved to be of much value to newly-entering 
freshmen. In these ways residence house living fulfilled 
the educational living experience. 

Athletics was an area in which many housemen par- 
ticipated through the intramural program. And in seek- 
ing to provide a social education for the men in the 
houses, each house had its own program of combo par- 
ties, record parties, open houses, and other events. The 
four houses jointly sponsored a highly successful Red 
Garter weekend in the fall and beach weekend in the 

This year was labeled the "year of involvement" for 
the MRC, and one area of concern was the improve- 

merit of the relationship between the community and 
Wake Forest. Food drives, supplying manpower for city 
projects, giving parties for underprivileged children, 
and joint participation projects with Winston-Salem 
State College began this effort. 

Under the leadership of governors Joe Dobner of 
Davis House, Tony McNabb of Kitchin House, D. P. 
Abernethy of Poteat House, and Jim Spears of Taylor 
House, the system was largely successful this year. 
Each house had its own particular list of accomplish- 
ments, but perhaps the most noticeable and most 
meaningful was the increased enthusiasm, interest, and 
concern of the men in the houses. 

Whether or not the MRC becomes, like the IFC or 
ISC, a common meeting ground for the hashing out of 
problems and occasional cooperating ventures remains 
to be seen. The houses, however, will become self- 
standing entities with their own inspiration and power. 
And regardless of the popular and disparaging inclina- 
tion to call the MRC a large fraternity which is trying 
to take over the fraternity system, the MRC concept is 
working, and it is giving the fraternities competition. 
And competition alone is probably the reason for dis- 
paragement. However, this also is one of the reasons 
for its being; the MRC should compete against utter in- 
dependence and against Greek life by providing its dis- 
tinctive and stimulating atmosphere. 



"Pledge us — we want you." 

"Hello, how are you?", "Where are you from?", 
"Have you seen our scrapbook?", "Yes, I met you at a 
KA party", — such are the beginnings of rush, accom- 
panied by big grins, even tempers, sisterhood, brother- 
hood, and exhausted students. These first two weeks of 
second semester are without a doubt the most important 
in the year for the Greeks, since the future of each 
living group depends on how well it can sell itself to 
the freshmen. There is no end to the preparation for 
rush — name tags, party decorations, rush films, rush 
booklets, and refreshments. And although at the end 
each group believes it has the best pledge class ever, 
there are few who enjoy or anticipate this necessary 

Almost everyone appreciates the opportunity to meet 
so many people, to party every night, to avoid studying 
guiltlessly, and to strengthen brotherhood for two 
weeks. Of most value, however, are the friendships 
made during rush. Since deferred rush rules prevent 
semester, rush helps unite the Wake Forest community. 

Since the girls have societies rather than national 
sororities, they are told that they do not need a very 
selective system. Their preferential system theoretically 
cuts down on the many hurt feelings created in selective 
rush and assures a bid for every girl, even if it is her 
last choice. Nevertheless, girls are often misled and 
crushed. Although the present system needs revision, 
selective rush with its commitals is probably not the 
answer. However, there needs to be some method for 
both girls and societies to show preferences. Since the 
societies and the girls must treat each other equally, 
each party receives false impressions of the other. A 
society is not damaged much by this noncommital 
policy, but it could rush more concentratedly and less 
superfically if girls could indicate their choices. For 
example, if girls were allowed to attend fewer smokers, 
some interest could be shown. As it is, though, compul- 
sory attendance at four smokers actually does nothing 
but create problems and confusion. 

The most sincere part of society rush is room rush — 
the time girls usually get past surface conversation. 
Even then the short time period with so many people 
trying to talk at once is frustrating. And the formal 
parties, after long hours of preparation, are important 
for societies since they reinforce the sisterhood and 
present the society to the rushee one last time. For the 
rushee, formal parties either impress or have no effect 
because her decision is already made. 

Making of preferentials is always dreaded. There is 
no chance to say, "Go back and visit her one more 
time." And when the final lists are completed, neither 
society nor rushee has much knowledge of what the 
outcome will be until the society presidents meet to 

match each rushee's preferential with that of each 
society. Finally, the bids go out to expectant girls, and 
pledge night means happiness for most girls, but only 
hurt and embarrassment for others. 

Obviously, the selectivity which the system tries to 
avoid is harmful by the very attempt to hide it. 

When final lists are completed, neither society nor 
rushee knows where it stands until pledge night. This 
night is a happy occasion for most girls, but for others 
it means only hurt and embarrassment. 

Although the boys' system is selective and more open, 
it does have limitations. In general, the boys' com- 
plaints are similar to the girls' — both feel that rush is 
too long, too superficial, and too time consuming. How- 
ever, the fraternities admit that rush is necessary for 
adding new members. Rush is expensive in many ways, 
and no matter how much it is hated, boys really work 
at it, since the results of a bad rush can be felt for 

The male rushee feels he is on top of the world with 
offers for free meals, good looking blind dates, and 
endless social life. All of this is effective after the 
frustrations of first semester's empty social schedule. 


Few will argue against deferred rush since a boy 
needs to get his grades. Yet no communication during 
first semester creates disadvantages. It is hard to pre- 
sent a true picture of a fraternity; and it is also hard to 
get to know someone well in two weeks. As a result, 
many decisions are made by reputation and superficial 
standards. It is difficult for all fraternities to compete 
equally, and thus the strong fraternities are getting 
stronger, and the weak fraternities are getting weaker. 

Since a keen competition exists, most fraternities find 
themselves violating IFC regulations and engaging in 
dirty rush. This year was worse than ever with growing 
MRC strength. The extent of dirty rush was realized 
when one fraternity invited a freshman to its Home- 
coming party only to find he had accepted another in- 

Fraternity men have offered suggestions for improve- 
ment. There needs to be more communication; and 
perhaps the answer is open rush first semester with 
deferred pledging. This way rushees and fraternities 
can break through trivia and view each other in natural 

As long as the Greek system exists on this campus, 
rush will be necessary since it is the life-line of the 
group. Nonetheless, it is dreaded for months, cursed 
vehemently for two weeks, and celebrated when over. 
All are thankful to sleep again, study, and give the 
hand-shaking hand and smiling face a rest. Yet, with 
initiation and growth of brotherhood or sisterhood, all 
are reminded of the importance and necessity of super- 



Members of Alpha Phi Omega continued to build a 
brotherhood within the service fraternity of WFU, as 
new practical jokes were devised to take advantage of 
the APO's penchant for spreading good will among all 

The intracampus mail service bore the brunt of stu- 
dent ingenuity. APO's tried diligently to deliver mail 
to all addresses, but stacks of letters marked "address 
unknown" accumulated in the house anyway. Geronimo 
and Herman Muscowitz have not yet appeared to claim 
their mail. 

Everyone on campus took for granted the system of 
smiling pledges who would go through Hell and high- 
water to perform gracious services for any group who 
would make its wishes known. 

As some students stood in line at the APO Book Ex- 
change to buy well-worn copies of Six Great Modern 
Plays, Harbrace College Handbook, and the Oxford 
Annotated Bible, at prices well below College Book- 
store quotations, others were busy devising schemes 
to get Porky Pig listed in the Student-Faculty directory. 

Led by officers Dave Gasque, president; Don Bobo, 
vice president; Dan Hobbs, secretary; and Paul Neer, 
treasurer, the chapter participated in Winston-Salem 
work days and decorated the Christmas tree twice to 
show that creativity and dedication are not dead. 

A4>Ii: Don't throw it in bunches 


AZ$: We were optimistic. 

Although they are still a part of Alpha Sigma Phi's 
reputation, screeches, howls, cackles and things that 
go bump in the night no longer completely characterize 
the brotherhood. After all, many of these noises come 
from the pit, the infirmary and of course, the Dempster- 
Dumster which beautifies the view from the house. 

With a united front and a strong fraternity, the Alpha 
Sig's again excelled at sports. They placed first in in- 
tramural track and cross country and finished strongly 
in baseball and football. And they were on their way 
to developing new talents this year, as the number of 
varsity baseball players in the house outnumbered the 
Deacon Football contingency. Brothers Buz Leavitt, 
John McQueeney, Chick George, Ron Jurewicz, Dave 
Connors and Chuck White, however, were a big wave 
to hit the gridiron this year. 

The Alpha Sig's continued to sponsor their annual 
College Bowl this year, thus revealing the range of 
interests in the house. 

Led by Barry Murphy, president, Doug Punger, vice 
president, Henry Koether, secretary and Chuck White, 
treasurer, the frat threw a year of parties and came 
out of rush with a strapping pledge class. 

A2*: Alpha Sigs look at the world through flag-covered windows. 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA— Standing; {back row) Tom Seaver, Roger 
Hull, Dennis Carrick. Middle Row: Phil Maness, Donnie Bobo, 
Tim Messinger, Paul Neer, Danny Hobbs, Henry Black, Steve 
Powell, Bob Schack. Front Row: Bobby Ferrell, fim Butler, Dave 
Meyer, Ed Below, Bob Abarno, David Gasque, John Burger, David 
Waugh, Jerry Dickerson, John Greenhaugh. Sitting: Dan Aber- 
neihy, Sonny Teague, John Lytton, Mike Grim, Chuck Webb, 
Randy Strickland, Charlie Shaeff. 



*^"**lfc*iw»-*^ — ■■»— ". 

ALPHA SIGMA PHI— First row: Randy Hugo, Henry Koether, Barry 
Murphy, Doug Punger, George E. Gatzogiannis, Chuck White, Bruce 
Garland, Michael Shaw. Second row: James Rausch, Joe Wingate, 
Alfred Martin, Randy Matthews, Dave Connors. Third row: Steve 
Wallace, Jeffery Willison, Michael King. Fourth row: Robert Petrino, 
Larry Yatsko, Paul Craighead. Fifth row. Tam Hutchinson. 


DELTA SIGMA PHI— Left ieaning: Mark and Terry. Left Standing: 
Bernie Krause, Mike Davis. Left sitting: Chip Morris, Rick Klamm, 
Thorn Hoagland, Bob Umbel, Bill Gallagher, Paul Crissman, John 
Hutton, Floyd Williams, Bob Callahan, John Bland, Mike Slinkard, 
Rick Ashford, Mike Jones, Charlie Taylor. First row standing: Ed 
Rankin, Bruce Jubanowsky, Kirk Fuller, Joe Blythe, Larry Zane, 
Marvin Bond, J. L. This, Bob Bulkowski, Ed Kiessler. Second row 
standing: Lee Noell, Tony DeAngelo, Greg Budd, Dave Wood, 
Rick Sloss, Carl Keller. Third row standing: Paul Crumpler, Rick 
Joslin, Rick Porter, Roger Main, Larry Carroll. Fourth row stand- 
ing: Tom Mutton, Bob Kornegay, Tom Fleming, Morris Hartis, 
Wiley Doby. 

FIDELES— Standing on /adder: (top to bottomj Debbie Best, treas- 
urer, Nancy Cummings, Sally Ainsworth, Shelley Abernathy, Dol- 
lye Peay, Julie Davis. Standing: Ann Callison, Brenda Fasnacht, 
Judy Aldrich, Margaret Jordan, Nancy Falls, Mary Patton, Mar- 
garet Tobey, Rhonda Hefner, Susan Donaldson, Diane Hildebrand, 
Susan Turner, Karen Fallon, Naomi Thorp secretary, Jan Eakins, 
Kathy Graves. Seated: Suellen Anderson, Pat Strickland, Kristen 
Vaughn v. president, Diane Brackett, Mary Ann English, Carol 
Lougee, Linda Hinson, Dottie Soper, Katie Holliday, Cassandra 
Martin, Anne Bingham, Nancy Elliott v. president, Terri Cline 
president, Susan Harward, Joan Wimer, Hay Hienstra, Sara Lip- 
ford, Crissy Ekvall. 


What one brother terms Delta Sigma Phi's "diversity, 
straightforwardness, and free exchange of ideas" boiled 
down this year to "a complete lack of any trademark of 
unifying characteristics." 

What this simply means is that the Delta Sig's 
represented the biggest potpourri of personalities on 
campus, exceeding even the MRC in their diversity of 
membership. As usual, nonconformity was the rule in 
the house. Not without reason was the house christened 
the "Zoo," a term which the brothers have taken to 
heart and use for want of any other synonym. 

New chapter advisor Mr. Neal Thornton, replacing 
Dr. Richard Barnett, was aided by officers J. L. This, 
president; Ted Blackburn, vice president; Barry Hach- 
shaw, secretary; and Dave Wood, treasurer. Ginny 
Haller of Elon College became the new sweetheart. 

The Brotherhood instituted a Congeniality Award in 
memory of Rob Blinn, who lost his life in a surfing 
accident last summer. 

Several trips to the Yadkin, the formal Playboy 
dinner party, and beach weekend in the spring mani- 
fested organizational tendencies the brothers persist- 
ently denied. 

Yes, it all happened at the zoo. 

FIDELES: "Can't you see I'm Superman? 

KA: Those were the days. 


FIDELES: Nolo— Glamour all the way 

KAPPA ALPHA— Seated: Row one: John Ritchie, Bruce 
Frazier, Bill Brown, Fred Cooke, Larry Hambrick, David 
Ott; Row two: Russ Aste, Steve Ward, Bill Bennett, Dick 
Heidgerd, Skip McCartney, Frank Wrenn, Warren Hoyle 
Row three: Frank Rose, Rick Moose, Lex Graham, Fritz 
Heidgerd, Grover Carrington, Bob Towne; Row four 
Chip Lewis, Johnny Warner, John May, David Tuttle 
Stan Rogers, Rick Ware, Al Stuart, Dave Lindsay 
Charles Snipes, Darrell Smith. Standing: Ben Horton 
Jay Perkinson, Gene Plott, Harold Inman, Steve Terry 
Rusty Boleman, Randy Doffermyre, Jim Chalk, Rod 
Adams, Bub Carlton, Vic Bowman, Bob Threewitts, Jerry 
Stainback, Woody Phillips, Lynn Hallman, David Stan- 
ley, Craig Swaim, Garland Ricks, Wyn Godwin, Bill 
Patterson, Hugh McManus, Don Kobos, Danny Edwards. 

FIDELES: Do you see any sisters you haven't met? 


A champagne alumnae brunch, beer blasts, dinner meet- 
ings, and Saturday afternoon cocktails at Graylyn, 
complete with Coach Layton as bartender, kept the 
society occupied this year. The mighty Fideles main- 
tained a crowded social schedule but turned in their 
basic black long enough to present another exciting 
rendition of the Fidele Follies with Katie Holliday com- 
ing on like Mae West to win the award for the best 
booth at the Fall Carnival. 

In other areas, the Fideles proved a hard team to 
beat during basketball and volleyball seasons; and one 
of the sisters, Nora Lee Stone, won the campus Glamour 
contest. From a Halloween party for faculty children 
to selling ice cream on the plaza, the sisterhood this 
year demonstrated their versatile interests, including 
an unscheduled Cold Duck party which the juniors 
won't soon forget. 

Wearing hog-washers, black crepe, and traditional 
red-and-white, the Fiddles rushed with a vengence (and 
got caught), culminating in the addition of twenty-one 
really fine pledges who will no doubt carry on the so- 
ciety's tradition of "Friendship, Fellowship, and Fun." 

KA: Are fraternities really moving off campus? 


The Kappa Alpha fraternity epitomizes what orientals 
mean when they talk about ancestor worship and rever- 
ence for the past. General Robert E. Lee symbolizes all 
that is good in the long-lost tradition of Southern 
chivalry. And the Confederate flag that hangs in every 
brother's room is reminiscent of the spiritual goodies 
that go with "wheat, barley, and alfalfa." 

However, this house, which has been unfettered by 
time, managed to clinch the intramural basketball 
championship for the third straight year and was well 
represented on the Demon Deacon football squad. In 
response to other campus goings on this year, some of 
the brothers staged an anti-demonstration for the pres- 
ervation of the stars and bars. 

Under the leadership of John Ritchie, president; John 
Warner, vice president; Ivey Smith, secretary; and 
Woody Phillips, treasurer, the KA's celebrated their 
traditional Old South weekend in Winston-Salem in 
March. Several nearby chapters joined them in the 
affair that culminated in soul-searching and fits of the 
morning after. 

As the brothers initiated sixteen neophytes into their 
esoteric mysteries, it seemed that the Lee cult, strongly 
based in ancient tradition, was far from being stifled. 

KA: The stars and bars forever 


The members of Kappa Sigma started off the year with 
one of their biggest moves yet. Determined to show off 
their house to the best advantage, they spent thousands 
in a complete redecoration. Although even on the driest 
days the brothers had to remove their shoes before 
entering, it was pretty to look at. And the snow falls 
that frequently blanketed Winston-Salem this year sent 
the brothers into a saturated state of anxiety. Can you 
imagine one snowball doing Si, 000 worth of damage? 

At the usual round of house parties and combo 
parties, "Old Time Religion" was a favorite tune during 
circle-up singing. Indeed, as a school for would-be per- 
formers in vaudeville, the Kappa Sig house sponsored 
impromptu talent shows and costume dress-ups in the 

The fraternity sweetheart, Julie Davis, never forgot 
a brother's birthday or missed an opportunity to take 
cookies and candy over to the house. And brothers 
Boone Aiken, as IFC president, Bill Lambe as Honor 
Council Chairman, and Mike Gunter as student body 
Treasurer, gave the frat something more to be proud of. 

Under the direction of officers Mike Gunter, Boone 
Aiken, Tommy Boone, and Charlie Sams, the fraternity's 
pledge class was one of the largest on campus. But 
what can you expect from men who wear tassel loafers 
and sweaters from Damon Ltd.? 

KAPPA SIGMA— Balcony: Brannon Sell, Ted Nodell, Lenwood 
Rich, Jerry Davis, John Currin. Wall: Gary McHam, Ted Philpott, 
Rick White, Mike Gunter, Steve Heiner, Ed Poe, Van Jeffords, 
Robo Williams, Ron Beauvais, John Crowder, Brown Bivens, 
George Berkow. Jay Young, Tommy Boone, Gordon Selfridge. 
Standing: David Hawkins, Bob Nixon. Norman Swenson, "Flip" 
Floyd, Charlie Sams, Ken Culbreth, John Slate, Cliff Pearce, Jeff 
Mackie, Richard Beck, Parks Huffstetler, Jim Frederickson, Julie 
Davis — Sweetheart, Mark Mason. Sitting: David Mann, Boone 
Aiken, Kenny Benton, Steve Darnell, "Oats," Sandy Bigelow, Tim 

ge$ >%£-*£ 



4 SSIffe 

AXA: Those poor Romans! 


LAMBDA CHI ALPHA— Top row: Ticky Hamrick, Steve Moore, 
Sonny McDaniel, John Gardner, Bill Boleyn, Jon Brassel, Dixon 
Crum, Roy Wright, Charles Roppe, Joe Krieger, George Bode. 
Second row: standing Russ Johnson, Dick York, Gary Cassell, 
Hank Malsbury, Joel Stephens, Bill Patton, Bob Johnson, Jack 
Bernhardt, Steve Harvey, Bob Wilson, Pete Heiberger. Middle row: 
Rick Embry, Bob Brady, Jeff Tweel, Rick McCotter, Jim Hobbs, 
Don Tate, Rob Corbitt, Charles Pamplin, Len Preslar. Front row: 
Dave Cordier, Daryl Garton, Bob Clarke, Gregg Bergmann, Tom 
Horner, Paul Belvin, Woody Mefford, 

This year saw the members of Lambda Chi Alpha en- 
gaged in their perennial race for second place, in an 
inveterate valiant effort with losing results. While 
doing little for their spirit, the year did wonders for 
unity. "Misery loves company" must have some truth 
in it after all. 

Although the Lambda Chi's didn't win homecoming 
decorations, the brothers cheered as a week's worth of 
effort melted in the rain. A fetish for bell-bottoms and 
roadster caps afflicted the house this year, but mem- 
bers never managed to look as conspicuous as the 
ROTC cadets. Officers Daryl Garton, president; Bob 
Wilson, vice president; Jim Kyle, secretary, and Jim 
Hobbs, treasurer carried out a successful Dog Day as 
usual. And even the gala events celebrating the end of 
a reprimand imposed last year were drowned in a tor- 
rent of joy from a fraternity that had just gotten off 
social probation. 

As usual, Lambda Chi's led the campus in discover- 
ing out-of-the-way restaurants and taprooms, and the 
Society kidnap allowed the Lambinis to don their fav- 
orite zoot suits and abduct their hapless victims. 

But it's not whether you win or lose, it's how you 
play the game. 

LAURELS— Window: Pat Rampy, Susan Yates president. Scaffold: 
top: Barbie Luker v. president, Jane Barnes, Maribeth Watts, Marti 
Heckerman; middle: Kristen Stertzbach secretary, Jo Stanfield, 
Cherry Duncan, Kitty Peters, Mary Cunningham, Nancy Dando, 
Kathy Williams; bottom: Ann Peals treasurer. Lower left: top: 
Debbie Boone, Debbie Robinson, Susu Evans, Penny Olin; bottom: 
Sally Ann Whitehurst, Cindy Posten, Becky Clack, Christi Perry, 
Catherine West, Leila Corrie, Jenny Robinson, Roxy Brevard, Janet 
Bowker. Lower right: Susan Howard, Ann Meyer, Linda Tilghman, 
Pat Hunt, Ellen Bryson. 

LAURELS: "We love our pledge duties." LES SOEURS: "Why 


The usual round of beer blasts, serenades, Christmas 
parties, Derby Day activities, and intra-society squab- 
bling over new dresses marked this year for the Laurels. 
What the society lacked in athletic prowess, they made 
up in slave labor. Selling themselves on Rent-A-Laurel 
Day, the girls replenished their treasury and again 
proved that people will pay for anything from back 
rubs to car washes. 

ve ever vote for this idea? 

The sisterhood proved their philanthropy by collect- 
ing the most canned goods in the annual Lambda Chi 
Kidnapk and they actively worked in Winston-Salem 
for Biafra Relief. 

Within the society itself there were many moments 
to be remembered. Susu risking life and limb cheering 
at the ballgames while actively popping her gum, the 
night Boone and Robinson dressed as hippies and 
picked up a mortified Susan Howard at the airport, the 
vicissitudes of many love lives, and the long-awaited 
rock on Yates' left hand all contributed to make this 
another good year for the sisters of Laurels. 



Once thought to be the shy and quiet girls of society 
life, the Les Soeurs made a concerted and successful 
effort to change their image this year. Following their 
newly adopted motto, "It takes willpower, but who 
succeeds?", an unusually large number of sisters got 
pinned or lavaliered this year, to the delight of one and 

Branching out, the Lee Soeurs found Davidson's Sig 
Ep's congenial company at the Yadkin, and seven sis- 
ters managed to get themselves "snowed in" on the 
Davidson campus. The activities in Room 16, Charmelle 
merely opening her mouth, and Jim Sheffer as sweet- 
heart all added to an exciting year for the society. 

The Les Soeurs demonstrated their diversity by plac- 
ing second in the Alpha Sig College Bowl and the 
Lambda Chi Kidnap, as well as participating in Derby 
Day, society intramurals, and the Fall Carnival. Rush 
concluded with a successful "Mother Goose" formal 
party and the acquisition of twenty pledges who will 
continue to prove that the Les Soeurs are a sisterhood 
of not-to-secret swingers. 

IIKA: "If we're not at the house, we're at the T.O.G 

LES SOEURS: Big plans for fall carnival 

LES SOEURS: An impressive rush serenade 



Anyone who had misgivings about Pi Kappa Alpha's 
ability to come back from behind — "behind" being last 
year's ban on their social activities — is now wonder- 
ing how long the fraternity can continue without in- 
curring a second similar interdict. 

School had not formally opened before the Pika 
Party, the nemesis of chaperones, took off in high gear. 
Although barred from rushing last year, the fraternity 
pledged twenty-one men soon after the beginning of 
the fall semester. And to the amazement of the whole 
campus, the Pikas received the Schell academic achieve- 
ment award from their national headquarters. 

Officers Tom Bell, president; Ramsay Breazeale, vice 
president; David Helscher, secretary, and Jim Vosters, 
treasurer, put new vigor into much-heralded Pika tra- 
dition, which many people thought had a little too 
much vigor to begin with. 

The Pikas' penchant for the extraordinary continued 
unabated, as a Chapel Hill farmer — who still wonders 
how a pair of Carolina-blue rams horns disappeared 
from his barn — will testify. Likewise, the spur-of-the- 
moment decision by three brothers to Washington, 
D. C, for the presidential inauguration has become a 

And, of course, the proprietors of "spiritual goodies 
are not unhappy to see a caravan of brothers, displaying 
the "V" sign, arrive at their doors. 

PI KAPPA ALPHA — Front row: Merkin Liner, Gray Lawrence, 
Tommy James, David Helscher, Randy Creech. Second row: Dan 
Shannon, Duck Debnam, Pebble Wall, Rusty Duke, Tom Preston, 
David Grochmal, Harold McDowell, Bobo Whitehurst, Bob Kretz, 
Tricky Dickie Walker. Third row: Bill Preston, Butch Ray, Brad 
Cole, Ron Webb, Ramsay Breazeale, Carlyle Pate, Dan Byrum, 
Chip Seidle, Danny Baxley, G. P. Parogue, Tommy Bell, Gary 
Winrow, Ken Erickson. Fourth row: Robert Caldwell, Tim Hamil- 
ton, Chip Graves, Buster Browning, Bob Jacobsen, Johnny Walker, 
Bo Williams, Denny Hauser, Coy Brewer, Frank Baker. Back row: 
Rick Wood, Neil Pastushok, Les Manning. Jim Pope, Jim Potter, 
Chip Warren, John Barnabie, Jim Arlart, Jim Nichols, Don 


The medical record of the Milkmen, the campus's 
healthiest fraternity members, continued unblemished 
this year as convoys of milk trucks converged on the 
house with embarrassing frequency. 

Milk may be nature's most nearly perfect food, but 
its shortcomings were revealed during Derby Day, as 
members of societies took the habitual toll of Sigma 
Chi legs, arms, posteriors, and felt hats. 

But the Sigs came out ahead when the house was 
declared winner of the Homecoming competition for the 
third consecutive year. And its representative, Nancy 
Carol Bost, was crowned Homecoming Queen. 

Beach weekend again brought the Monzas singing 
"White Christmas," and the Tryon Seville Motel barely 
made it through another year. Movies of the good times 
would make great material for next year's rush film, 
especially for those who were going to "hate them- 
selves in the morning." 

Officers Nat Siewers, president; Stephen Burns, vice 
president; Jimmy Wilkins, secretary; and Grey Goode, 
treasurer, piloted the house to its second consecutive 
Peterson Significant Chapter Awards, the highest honor 
bestowed on an undergraduate Sigma Chi chapter. 

Which all goes to show how far you can go if you 
drink lots of milk. 

SIGMA CHI— Porch: Mike Mulkey, Lee Calloway, Jim Herstein. 
Paul Cale. Wayne Brumbaugh, Tom Williams, Paul Savage, Bill 
Curl. Steps: Dick Horton, John Matson, Tom Jones, Karl Haigler, 
Phil Gasaway, Paul Bullock, Jim Wilkins, Bill Stout, Frank Beck, 
Randy Saunders, Ronnie Blanchard, Dick Fredeking, Stephen 
Burns, Keith Lembo, Ray Spurr, Steve Blackwood. Standing: front: 
Jim Cross, Mark Ogren, Tim Quigg, Ken Hemphill, Charlie Pullen, 
Ron Carter, Dem Ward, Mac McMurray, Bob Hambrecht, Dupuy 
Seard, Sam Lewis, Bo DuBose, George Sloan, Art Getz, back: Bo 
King, Charlie Holland, Russ Mayer. 


' .»'«\ «'>»•■ -t: 

*r -***'-.• " '• /' ' :> .:j,^ 

;IT: Bumper Sticker Mystery 



SIGMA PI— Standing on car: Dave Meech, Jim 
Best, Bob Reilly, John Ellis, Jim Reeves, Jim 
O'Brien, Chuck Wall, Matt Leeper. Sitting on 
car: Jack Blanchard, Chuck Turner, Tom 
Aquino, Ken Bush, Dave Burton, Bill Belchee. 
Standing on ground (left): Randy Kanter, Milce 
Leffler, Dennis Pinkleton, Fred Barden, Jim 
Warren, Tom Brooke, Stan Guest, John Gun- 
nels. Up stairs: Linda Dudley, Sweetheart, 
Preston Cole, Steve Freedman, Jay Winston, 
Harvey Morris, Dick Leader, Tom Hughes. 
Standing on ground (right): Craig Easley, Phil 
Julian, Ray Bogaty, Jim Starmer, Lowell Freed- 

■ i LkiK* 


Oh, Foy. You didn't.' 

SII: Taking a rest from Sigma Pi power 

The phrase "silence is golden" continued this year to 
be the motto of the Sigma Pi's. This concept was epito- 
mized by the mysterious "Sigma Pi Power" bumper 
stickers. No one knew what they meant, but it was in- 
teresting to think about anyway. The red and black 
stickers appeared mysteriously on buildings, walls, 
lights, even trashcans. 

In the interior of their house, however, the Sigma 
Pi's made a big noise. The bottom floor of the section 
was completely renovated, and now boasts one of the 
best equipped recreation rooms on campus. 

The fraternity went for its fourth straight softball 
championship and clinched the intramural bowling 
rophy. Brothers long felt the effect of the Orchid Ball. 
With officers Dick Leader, president: Ed Roach, vice 
iresident; John Tantum, secretary; and Matt Leeper, 
reasurer, all endeavors were accomplished in silence. 
["here is no tellin' what happened to the brothers who 
jroke through the web of secrecy, but there is one 
hing for sure — the Sigma Pi's really show what it 
neans to be a brotherehood, quiet or not. 



This year, as in years past, the Sig Eps continued to 
build their reputation, despite the claims of some who 
describe the house as inconspicuous. One student was 
even heard to say, "I've been here four years and I've 
never seen anyone go in or come out of the Sig Ep 

Although it is probably not the kind of notoriety 
they are looking for, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon 
have always received campus recognition by arousing 

curiousity about what goes on behind their red front 
door. This year at rush, it was a scene of red Valentine 
hearts written all over with cryptic sayings and dan- 
gling from the ceiling. And this fall the house was re- 
decorated in red, black, and white. 

From September through May outbursts of ebullience 
eminated from the section. Snow offered an occasion 
for the brothers, led by officers Larry Taylor, presi- 
dent; Larry Johnson, vice president; Robert Hutchinson, 
secretary; and Danny Cannon, treasurer, to board up 
and shell the Pika house, though not without some 

The names of several brothers appeared in student 
theatre lights this year, and Dwight made his contri- 
bution as a cheerleader. 

Intramural competition forced other fraternities to 
sit up and take notice of the Sig Eps and marvel at 
where they ever learned to play basketball. The an- 
nouncement of the Dean's List each semester also of- 
fered another opportunity for the fraternity's public 
relations team to gloat. But then, what other fraternity 
bribes its pledges to make good grades? 

What goes on inside the house may be a mystery to 
many, but behind the drawn blinds, the brothers know 
what big things brew in the Ep pot. 

SX: Blue or brown eyes 

Sri: "Pinmates wow the rushees 

S*E: "What would we do without Polly's Place?" 


S.O.P.H.: But not too good for the mudhole 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON— Sitting on roof: Jim Dailey, Don Ort, Ben 
Rogers, Quen Taylor, Charlie Lassiter, Fred Angerman, Bob Kater, 
Jim Esche, John Robinson, Jack Hutcheson, Dave Parsons. Lower 
Roof: Joey McConnell, Scott Irby. Standing back row: Bill Bachov- 
chin, Earle Zack, Bob Schenkemeyer, Bruce Humphries, Tom 
Sadler, Jack Matzinger, Paul Orser, John Hopper, Tom Berry, 
Dennis Goins, Dwight Gentry, Don Crowe, Bill Heitman, Fred 
Johnson. Standing front row: Jon Wright, Max Kettlehake, Larry 
ohnson. Cliff Reed, Rich Siebert, Frank Pascal, Sphinx, Don 
Phillips, Donna Hastings, Barry Brelow, Dan Cannon, Phil McGee, 
Mike Pezzicola, Craig Robinson, John Berwind, Bob Kovarik, Jim 
Poole, Tom Mohr, Jim Hood. 

S.O.P.H. — Back row: [olynne McNeil secretary, Paula Moore, 
Jeanne Stott president, Kathy Sirkel, Carol Bowen. Middle row: 
Betty Benton, Mary Ann Pregnall, Mary Owen, Debby Krueger, 
Betsy Danice, Carolyn Hahn, Prue MacDermod, Terrie Fuller, Carol 
Hoverton, Harriet Farthing, Anne Sabroske, Betty Hyder, Suzanne 
Meisburg, Jane Miller, Cheryl Graves, Ann Landsperger, Carol 
Lindner, Beth Craddock, Betsy Burrell vice president, Betsy Smith. 
First row: Martha Early, Gigi Zimmerman treasurer, Patti Allen, 
Linda Welfare, Charlanne Fields, Gloria Howard, Nelda Morgan, 
Susan Honeycutt, Lucia Liana, Sarah Davis, Peggy Taylor, Louise 
Gunbe, Nancy Outlaw, Kathy Dolinger secretary. Lying down: C. 
J. Michaels, Kathy Kelly, Jean Fogleman. 

-•fcE: It's going to be close 


STRINGS: Alice in Wonderland 


Adorned in new blue jump suits and infamous garters, 
the girls furthered the name of the S.O.P.H. sisterhood 
this year. With a finger in every pot, they had repre- 
sentatives in all areas of campus life — except at the 
Tavern — as Junior Advisors, members Tassels, Stu- 
dent Affairs, Honor Council, WGA, and CU. In addi- 
tion, the sisterhood found time to win the academic 
trophy for the highest society grade average. 

Under their songleader, Sarah Davis, the society 
serenaded one and all, including their Sweetheart, John 
Matson. Basketball season was a disaster but SOPH's 

came out smelling like their symbolic rose, anyway. 
A Halloween costume party, the alumnae tea, and the 
children's Christmas party kept the society going until 
second semester brought out the sisters' competitive 
spirit during rush. 

SOPHs wowed the freshmen with their stylish so- 
ciety dresses and a spectacular formal party which 
featured Peggy, Carol, and Jean in a memorable por- 
trayal of the Three Little Pigs. With the largest (and 
best) pledge class in their history, the society looks for- 
ward to another year of successful SOPH sisterhood. 


Strings had another year. They sang their "Love is 
Blue" in French to win the Greek Week Sing last spring 
and proved themselves the campus diehards by seeking 
the Derby Day award for the third consecutive year, 
to become the first society to retire the trophy. Sigma 
Chi now fervently hopes Strings will retire. 

First semester progressed with Strings playing a 
tight man-to-man defense to go undefeated and win the 
society basketball championship. Soon after, they hi- 
jacked the Lambda Chi president during the fraternity's 
Kidnap and kept him hostage until his mother missed 
him and the ransom of extra food was delivered to 
the Salvation Army. 

Corv's burned hair, Claire's finally graduating, Auri's 
addition to the Glamour contest, and Foy with a fra- 
ternity pin make up the moment's which have kept 
the society together. Strings once again prove the wis- 
dom of their secret motto: "United we are as strong 
as rope; divided we ravel." 

STRINGS— Top of truck: Hanna Mill, Iris Hansen, Cathy O'Shell, 
Pam Jones, Linda Dudley, Arden Harris, v. president. Foy Edmund, 
president, Mary Stelling, Ty Porter, Nell Barnes, Rhonda Bean, 
Betsy McDonald, Vickie Cavagrotti, Connie Giles. Dee Wiley. Side: 
Julie Manning, Marian Scherer, Lois Bergman, Jan Brewington, 
Debbie Simpson, Susan Nance, Audrey Britton, Ellen Sanford, 
Linda Jones. Hood: Candy Corvey, treasurer, Nancy Carol Bost, 
secretary, Lynn Padgett, Ros Duck, Alex Sink, Bek Howell. 

S.O.P.H.: "Drink, children, drink 


THETA CHI— Standing by rail: Stu Ours, Wayne Coates, Al Fulks, 
Paul Long, Bruce Walley, Charlie Forrest, Mac Morrow, Ray Emer- 
ick, Leon Wynne, Henry Campen, Ron MacVittie, Wayne Tudor. 
Standing on steps: Bill Garnett, Eric Olson, John Schnebly, Bobby 
Hathaway, Steve Dolinger, Kirk Patchel, Jay Keggereis, Scott 
Reed, Barry Strosnider, Kim Menke, Rick Jester, Jay McNeil, 
Doug Waller. Standing on ledge: Milton Gold, Don Walker, Lloyd 
Halvorsen, Fred Flagler, Jeff Nelson, Davey King, Bill Raisner. 


^jirvf ^H^ 


The campus's most active recruiters were well on their 
way to their third campus athletic championship this 
year. This would mean retiring the All-Campus trophy 
and a consequent search for a new goal. 

The Circle Bar-X Ranch, the home of the Theta Chi's, 
is adjacent to the University's most well-worn practice 
field. Members coming back from classes made good 
use of the area whether sunning themselves on the 
"Theta Chi Beach" or practicing football. Officers Kim 
Menke. president; Dave Stainback, vice president; 
Bobby Hathaway, secretary; and Bill Barnett, treas- 
urer — with a little help from Dreamgirl, Christan 
Stertzback, no doubt — kept the house running smooth- 
ly despite the cross-campus traffic through their yard. 

Much to the amazement of the brothers, the house 
received a scholarship trophy from their national head- 
quarters for having the best overall average of all 
Theta Chi chapters in the nation. 

If they do succeed in retiring the big gold cup that 
signifies three consecutive athletic championships, the 
Theta Chi's will start practice for another all-campus. 

STRINGS: We're champs! 

"Not another tongue twister 


ARE Jft. 

THYMES— Car: Molly Hepler, Patt Moser, president, 
Sandy Yocum, Frances Norwood, Teresa Foster, Ann 
Moltu, secretary. Standing: first row: Jill Prevatte, 
Retha O'Neil, Lorna Jones, Dana Ovestrud, Marcy 
Fincannon, Betty Poole, Janis Woford, second row: 
Carol Handy, Janet Jackson, Janice Sullivan, treasurer, 
Vicky Schliestett, Carol Siemems. Ladder: bottom to 
top: Pam Rhyne, v. president, Denise Shearin. 


9X: "Fellas, let me talk to Tobey 


Twenty-two brave freshmen women banded together 
first semester in an effort to breach the society gap. 
With the aid and encouragement of the ISC, a signifi- 
cant credit to that organization, the Thymes have made 
the first steps in becoming an intergral part of campus 
life. A Christmas party with the Sig Eps, just six days 
after the society's formation, and plans for full par- 
ticipation in the spring activities, form the basis on 
which the society is working to establish the traditions 
of a lasting organization. 

Deferring rush until next year in order to give them- 
, • selves time to get established, the girls intend to prove 
that the Thymes are here to stay, and there are more 
good Thymes to come. 

OX: Champs at the track 

THYMES: Santa remembered everyone 

■ !■ !!■ 


Seniors Assess the College Experience. 

On a cold day in December, fourteen seniors gathered 
together and discussed their impressions of what 
would, in a few months, be their alma mater — Wake 
Forest. For nearly four years she had been their home, 
so they were glad to talk about Wake and to try to 
decide just what she had been to them. What is the 
quality of her education and how does it compare with 
other institutions in the nation? What are the people, 
the social life, and the academics like? Is she changing, 
and if so, is she changing for the better? 

Not only did the interviewer ask them these ques- 
tions about Wake Forest, but she also asked them 
questions about themselves. Had Wake Forest chal- 
lenged them? How had they changed while living at 
Wake Forest? And if they had the decision to make 
again, knowing what they now know, would they again 
choose to come to Wake Forest? How had Wake 
Forest affected their future and how had they affected 
the future of Wake Forest? (Several of the questions 
were directed only to the men or to the women.) 
What are your feelings about the people you have met 

PAUL COBLE (Mathematics major from Burlington, 
N. C): There are a lot of people here who make me 
wonder how they got here — particularly those from 
smaller communities in the mountains or in the eastern 
part of the state. I see a good number of these people 
who are very friendly and who could have easily im- 
pressed people in their high school to get good letters 
of recommendation. I like the people, but I sometimes 
wonder about them. 

JEAN DETER (Political Science major from Winston- 
Salem, N. C): Because I am a day student I do not 
know a lot of people on campus, but I have met both 
girls and boys whom I felt were genuinely interested 
in a good education. However, I think these students 
are rare on this campus, since there is a general lack 
of interest and enthusiasm shown toward classes and 
the cultural attractions. 

J. D. WILSON (English major from Mt. Sterling, Ken- 
tucky): I'm concerned with the North-South relation- 
ships. Many northern students come here because it's 
cheap, and then they complain about Wake Forest. 
Then the southern students complain because there are 
so many northern students here. I think it boils down 
to the kind of people you like. 

DON GALLAGHER (English major from Washington 
Cross, Pennsylvania): I've made about six close friends 
here and most of the rest of the people nauseate me be- 
cause they don't value the same kinds of things I do. 

We don't have the same ideas about having fun. 
CHIP MORRIS (Spanish major from Pitman, New Jer- 
sey): There are a lot of rooms you can walk into, and 
there's a closet full of tasteful clothes. There's some 
kid who's got daddy's car, and he's got a pocketful of 
daddy's spending money. When he finishes school he 
can go to work in daddy's factory. There are too many 
kids like that. 

What is your opinion of the Wake Forest coed? 
LINDA JONES (Speech major from Atlanta, Georgia): 
Many schools are known for flightly and boy-crazy 
girls. I think here you find more girls interested in 
studies than at other schools. 

LINDA CARTER (English major from Madison, N. C): 
Many of the girls I have not come to know closely have 
seemed to fall into two classes — the boy-crazy, rather 
trite, higher society, clothes conscious "swingers" and 
the pious, dull nobodies. But then the ones I have come 
to know better appear well-balanced, fairly mature 

PAUL: Coeds are much too maligned by boys: when 
one says "coed," people think of a horrible ogre, but 
this doesn't apply. Most girls here are very smart and 
able to add to every organization on campus. 
DON: I think the coeds study a little more than we do. 
For example, a guy would probably go out of his mind 
if he were a checker in a super market or something. 
But women can stand that kind of thing. And a lot of 
the work here, especially in the basic courses, is solid 
memory stuff. 

CHIP: I've found that also true. The girls will say, 
"you just have to learn this and you just have to learn 
that." And I say, "That's meaningless and I don't want 
to do it." And so we end up at opposite ends of the 
grading scale with the same conclusions. 
Do you believe the criticisms of the boy-girl relation- 
ship are justified? 

LINDA CARTER: The poor relationship between girls 
and boys has been exaggerated, but I think it is bad 
nevertheless. Many times it seems as though the boys 
and girls go to two different schools. They may see 
each other, but not speak, in class, at the cafeteria, or 
on the plaza. Very few informal friendships grow. It's 
different for those who get involved in some extracur- 
ricular activity, but they are in a minority. 
SUSAN RAINWATER (Mathematics major from Belts- 
ville, Maryland): We are in a minority. This situation 
may cause some resentment, but I think it is an advan- 
tage — especially for dating. And as far as studying and 
grades, what the boys think makes no difference to me. 
SUE HROM (English major from Drexel Hill, Pennsyl- 
vania): There exists a fragmented relationship. We have 
the boys' side and the girls' side. We have no place to 
interact like a student union. There's no place to sit 
and talk unless you want to subject yourself to the 
snack shop. Oh. the Tavern is alright! 
J. D.: This concerns me too. There is no place for boys 
and girls to meet, and both have complained about it. 
Like this year, we have redone the East Lounge and 
the girls let the boys take it over. They are active on 
their side of the campus, and they will come up to the 
HOWLER, OLD GOLD, College Union, or Student Gov- 


ernment. Then they go right back to their dorms and 
won't take the initiative to take advantage of oppor- 
tunities like the East Lounge. 

Has the academic environment been sufficiently chal- 
lenging for you? 

BILL LAMBE (History major from Charlotte, N. C): 
Yes, very challenging! The work is challenging with 
respect to the amount of busy work — challenge to get 
great masses of data crammed into one's head. How- 
ever, there are courses which stimulate thought, and 
these are the ones that are most interesting and that 
fill up first at registration. 

BILL PARKER (Psychology major from Greensboro, 
N. C): It has been challenging alright, but I'm not sure 
if the challenge has been in the right direction. The 
work I've done has been challenging, but much of it 
has not been that beneficial to me. The basic require- 
ments such as foreign languages do not interest me, 
and I probably will never use them. There are a wide 
group of courses I would have liked to have had, but 
there wasn't time. And there should be more time for 

PAUL: When you have five or six courses a semester 
and each professor thinks his is the only course, you 
end up working just for quizzes and you work more 
for the quiz than for interest. Most people who come 
out of here are just generalized students and don't 
know much about anything — they only have 128 hours 
to be proud of. 

J. D.: The most challenging aspects of academics to me 
have been seminars and classes that promote open 
discussion. As far as my education goes, I have gotten 
as much out of college-wide lectures and general par- 
ticipation in extracurricular activities. 
JAN EAKINS (English major from Fairfax, Virginia): 

Jan Eakins. Chip Morris, Sandy Edwards, Bill Parker, Sue Hr 



It goes along with making what you want of it. Wake 
has a lot of good programs that are very challenging, 
but you can make the dean's list all the way through 
without being challenged. 

What are your feelings about the social life here? 
PAUL: A matter that bothers me is people from distant 
places who come here and complain of nothing to do. 
It seems that these are the ones who never take advan- 
tage of what is here. They feel sorry for themselves 
because they sit in on Saturday night. Yet they haven't 
tried to find something to do. 

J. D.: There are freshmen in my suite who are afraid 
to get involved in anything. They are told in orienta- 
tion that they are the best in their high schools. Now 
they are with all the best people and some will flunk 
out. Some neglect their studies, while some go crazy 
— they study all the time — won't go to concerts, lec- 
tures, etc. 

BILL LAMBE: Unless you are in a fraternity or very 
rich, social life is almost nil. 

DON: When I came here in September of 1964, there 
was no place to watch television. There was nothing 
to do and out of this came the M.R.C. 
BILL PARKER: On the whole, though, I am very satis- 
fied with the social situation. I can't think of a single 
weekend when there hasn't been something to do. The 
M.R.C. doesn't have the financial backing for a lot of 
big weekends, and we work with the College Union. 
We also have seminars with professors and smaller 
and inexpensive socials. Ours is certainly not a com- 
plete program, but it is designed for those not as in- 

terested in a social program as those in fraternities. 

What are your reasons for being in a fraternity, in 

M.R.C, or an independent? 

BILL PARKER: Remaining an independent has helped 

me because I've been able to choose my own fortune. 

I haven't had anybody tell me I've got to go to a party 

or I've got to dress a certain way. 

BILL LAMBE: I like the fraternity system because you 

get to know a few people very well. 

DON: Well, a lot of kids need the fraternity system 

and M.R.C. system. I've been independent all my life 

— choosing my own friends. I just could never believe 

that suddenly I was going to come here and have sixty 

instant pals. 

CHIP: I can speak from a similar viewpoint being in a 

fraternity. I feel that our fraternities miss a lot of what 

has been the fraternity spirit. All of our houses are the 

same. The only way we live together is that we live on 

the same hall — kind of like a glorified M.R.C. But a 

fraternity does serve a lot of things. A lot of kids need 

a structure and if it fits you, it's going to help you. 

Which assets of Wake Forest are most important to 


SUSAN: Having been at the University of Maryland, I 

feel like the small size of Wake Forest is advantageous. 

Everyone here is willing to go out of his way to help 

you. Whereas at a large school, professors and other 

students couldn't care less. 

LINDA J.: Also in a small school, it's easier to get 

involved in extra-curricular activities without as much 

competition. Like in the theater, I've gotten a lot of 

Jean Deter, J. D. Wilson, Linda Jones, Don Gallagher. 

"I almost transferred out during my 
sophomore year, but now I'll be glad 
to say I'm a Wake alumnae. " 

practical experience since I don't have to compete for 
too many roles. 

LINDA C: Two of the main assets are the faculty and 
the administration. Scales is forward-looking and the 
faculty is becoming younger and more progressive 
every year. Wake Forest gives you room to grow in any 
direction you want. You have a lot of intellectual free- 
dom if you want to exercise it. 

PAUL: Most schools with 2500 undergraduates have 
nowhere near the scope of Wake Forest. We have de- 
partments which are recognized as being very, very 
good while at schools this same size, comparable de- 
partments are pitiful. 

J. D.: The same thing is true for activities. For a school 
our size we have top quality concerts, art exhibits, 
lectures, and a film series rated as one of the best in 
the country. I've learned as much from talking with 
students about their way of living and sharing unique 
experiences with them. It seems that our student body 
is becoming much more diversified and getting to know 
students from other areas is an education in itself. 
PAUL: Another asset is the attempt to de-emphasize the 
Baptist influence. The fact that last year for the first 
time more than half of the students were not Baptists 
seems to say that we are not a school exclusively for 
training N. C. Baptists to be nice Christian laymen — 
we are interested in students from all over the country. 
What image do you think is associated with Wake 

DON: For a long time everything has been very stereo- 
typed. But at least now we're beginning to get some 
hair on campus. 

LINDA C: Wake Forest is going to be very different 
in a few years. Although I think and hope that it will 
retain some of its uniqueness. But far-reaching changes 
in curriculum and academics in general are underway 
and the administrative philosophies are becoming more 
liberal. The change in chapel that came about so easily 
here couldn't have happened two years ago. But I don't 
think we pushed the administration into it — they were 
ready to change. 
Would you come back? 
SUSAN: Definitely. 

LINDA J.: No, I'd like to be exposed to a larger north- 
ern school. 

JEAN: Yes, I would choose Wake Forest again because 
I came here to get a good education, and I think I got 
it. I must say though that my good opinion of Wake 
Forest is primarily attributable to the political science 
department, which I think is excellent. 
LINDA C: Well, I think I probably would, although I 
almost transferred out my sophomore year. If I didn't 
come here it would be in order to go some place very 
different from my background — some very progressive 
northern school. I'll be proud to say I'm a Wake Forest 

JAN: Now I'm very concerned about what I'm going to 
do after I get out of here. I don't feel like I'm prepared 
to do anything. I'm maybe prepared to get married and 
be an intelligent housewife, but as far as doing some- 
thing with my English major, I can't do anything. At 

"Facing my future scares me, 
but I know I never want 
my mind to snap shut. " 

a larger school, I could have gotten into something more 

PATTY WIEFERICH (Mathematics major from Bethes- 
da, Md.): I'm very much satisfied with what I've gotten 
here. Of course, I'm a math major, and I can do many 
things in that field. If I go to graduate school, I will go 
to a larger school. 

SANDY EDWARDS [Psychology major from Newnan, 
Ga.): I'm happy with my four years here, but if I go 
to graduate school, I want an entirely different atmo- 
sphere and different people. If I had it to do again, I 
would choose Wake Forest. In fact, I'm trying to get 
my sister to come here. There have been many times 
when I've felt that the intellectual atmosphere is lack- 
ing, but I don't know if it would be better somewhere 
else or not. 

How have you changed in the past four years? 
J. D.: I've gotten rid of local prejudices. If I had stayed 
near my hometown and gone to school there, I would 
have been a much more narrow-minded person. But 
being away has increased my appreciation for my 
hometown and the local type of life that I lived in high 

DON: I've become $10,000 poorer than when I started! 
Seriously, these have probably been the most important 
years of my life. 

BILL P.: I think one of the biggest things is that I un- 
derstand people better, and I have a greater apprecia- 
tion for people, and I am more tolerant. You have to 
force yourself to get along with other people — espe- 
cially in a suite with eight people. You have to learn 
to make adjustments and not always have your way. 
It is necessary to force yourself at least to tolerate 
other people, and try to understand them and help 
them understand you. 

DON: That's what I hope people have learned here too. 
This place has been known to breed some pretty good 
cynics, but I still have a lot of optimism. Hopefully 
when you graduate from here, you are going to believe 
a little bit of the motto — "For Humanity." I am not 
the same person I was when I first saw the green grass 

and the white columns and said, "Wow, what a beau- 
tiful campus!" and then flunked the orientation quiz. 
What is the role of an educated woman in society? 
JEAN: What a question! I think an educated woman 
should assume a responsibility to contribute some man- 
ifestation of that education to the society which helped 
to make it possible. This contribution should be made 
from an unselfish motive, but I believe that in giving 
of ourselves, we are blessed in return with experiences 
and insights far more valuable than those which we 

SANDY: An educated woman should establish her own 
identity. She should be known and appreciated for her 
own interests. Her identity will establish her as a per- 
son in her own right. 

SUE: With four years behind me and realizing that 
June, 1969 is approaching, I feel like my education is 
just beginning in a larger sense. Facing my future scares 
me, and I know I must continue my education, wheth- 
er it be graduate school or individual research. Part 
of the process of being educated is realizing how little 
we know. These years have made me realize that I 
don't want to be afraid to change my opinions. I don't 
want to get in a rut of driving to the grocery store in 
my Country Squire Station Wagon with my three kids 
and returning home to play bridge. 

SANDY: I, too, would be so dissatisfied if I didn't 
continue my education, since I now have had a taste 
of education. 

LINDA C: We're really going to have to work at avoid- 
ing a rut. College has been like that; we've gotten out 
of it what we've put into it. It's been up to us here, 
and it will also be up to us whether our whole lives 
will be buying groceries and changing diapers. 

Paul Coble, Susan Rainwater, Linda Carter, Bill Lambe, Patty 


New responsibilities are met with pretended self-assurance. 

Few times will we experience the anxiety and excite- 
ment of that first freshman day at Wake Forest. We 
came here with anticipation, some pretended self-assur- 
ance, and a lot of butterflies. We were apprehensive 
about meeting our roommates and seeing the cinder 
block rooms that would be home for the next four years. 
We tried to hide the fact that we were freshmen, but 
our parents hovered too closely, and our faces were 
too revealing. Many of us — most of us — were lost and 
looked like it. 

We came to Winston-Salem from all over the country, 
and for such different reasons as — "My Dad went to 
Wake," "It's just the right size," "Academic standards 
are good here," "Wake Forest has a pretty campus," or 
"It's coed!" But, for whatever reason we decided to 
spend our college years here, we were all looking for 
something, and we were all in it together. 

Orientation was a fine greeting, but it was only the 
beginning. Unpacking and then hurrying everywhere 

only to wait in lines, we tried to manage our time, but 
something was always left undone. Procrastinators we 
became, and 2 a.m. study was normal. We griped 
that we had never expected so much outside reading, 
but we admitted that we had come for such. We found 
that getting a college education was difficult, usually, 
and A's were sparse. Basic courses which we did not 
have the talent or the taste for were thrust upon us, 
but we struggled through Plato and fetal pigs saying to 
ourselves that we were on our way to that "well- 
rounded education." 

We discovered something at Wake besides books, 
however. We discovered people — all kinds. Toleration 
of weird music, art, and dress turned into apprecia- 
tion. And the sharing of travels, summer job experi- 
ences, and hobbies was a new source of insight into 
our limited frames of reference. Furthermore, not all 
of us were content to go to class and then back to the 
dorm. We lost some of our obvious freshman identity 


by making our way to pub row, the athletic fields, Stu- 
dent Government, and the theater. Gradually we put 
the names and faces of upperclassmen together, and 
suddenly, after hours of making College Union posters 
or collecting for Biafra, we realized that we were a part 
of the goings-on of Wake Forest and not merely fresh- 

Our social life was another area of learning for us. 
We became involved in traditional college life, and the 
Saturday morning classes were completely over-shad- 
owed by the afternoon football game. Girls were initi- 
ated to dorm life, not thinking about call downs, but 
about how nice it would be to be called over the inter- 
com. And meanwhile, the boys moaned over the ratio 
of boys to girls, until Salem and U.N.C.G. were dis- 
covered. Some of us even felt that parties were not 
often enough, but had to admit, after mid terms, that 
the gatherings were perhaps a little too frequent. 

During the first several months, though, each of us 
found his own challenge. Memorization quizzes were 
too much like high school for some; yet, the work was 
almost overpowering for others. We found a new in- 
dependence, and with it came new responsibilities. But 
above all, we were able to start all over again with the 
discovery that education was our own responsibility. 


Individuality. . . 

the force that binds. 


The University is a heterogenous blend of some 3,000 
students from 42 states and 19 foreign countries. There 
are members of the student body whose homes are next 
door to their classroom, and some as far away as India 
and Hong Kong. Their cultural backgrounds and en- 
vironments are so diverse that total integration is im- 

Yet, there is at Wake Forest a very sticky, very subtle 
glue that draws these diversities together. A new stu- 
dent, perhaps more than the old, feels the traditions 
that merge personal histories into a homogenity. He 
immediately senses the unifying elements of campus 
life that make irrelevant the place of his birth and wipe 
out the empty distinctions that have been drawn to 
isolate him. For at least four years, he will be a student 
at Wake Forest, getting caught up in the same enthusi- 
asms and being burdened by the same depressions as 
3,000 students. 

Actually, it's rather meaningless to talk about what 
class you are in, what fraternity or society you belong 
to, or how you rank academically. What really matters 
is that, like every other student at Wake Forest, you 
have felt the exhilaration of passing or the dejection of 
flunking. You have shared with every other student the 
gaity of leisure and the doubts and confusion that sur- 
face under pressure. You have joined in the general 

celebrating when the team won, or in the general boo- 
ing when they lost. Like everyone else, you have occa- 
sionally broken rules or cut too many classes. Nor have 
you shattered the essential unity that binds you to other 
students when you have fought for something you be- 
lieved in, or when you have walked away because you 
simply didn't care. 

You have not been alone when you have wondered, 
"What the hell am I doing here?" or sat up by yourself 
late at night wondering if you could muster the courage 
to get up in the morning. You haven't been the only one 
who has looked in a mirror and hesitated, thinking how 
much you have changed since you first came here and 
and asking yourself if that change is good or bad. Some- 
times you have felt very proud of yourself, sometimes 
very ashamed. 

Term papers, exams, and blind dates inspire common 
fears. Free cuts, the bell signalling the end of classes, 
holidays and massive snow storms the cause power 
failures are unanimously welcomed. And even the most 
sedate members of the student body occasionally feel 
like getting drunk and forgetting a bad week. 

You are not so different. Your hopes, fears, dreams, 
and depressions have been felt by every student and 
provide a unity stronger and more abiding than that 
furnished by all the labels in the world. 




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Alexander, Suzanne Dorothy 

Allen. William George, III 

Alligood. Susan Jean 

Anderson. Suellen 

Andrews. Mary Jacqueline 

Aycock. Benjamin Thompson 

Baker, John Michael 

Balanky, David Roy 

Barden. John Frederick 

Barnes, Patrick Douglas 
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Cummings, Nancy Paige 

Curd. Richard A. 

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Danforth. John Almy 

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David. Susan House 

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Elliott, Nancy Carolyn 
English, Mary Anita 

Everhart, Elizabeth lane 
Ezzell. Brewer Moody 
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Fitzgerald. Robert Karl 
Fleming, Thomas Smith, Jr 
Floyd, Anderson Gayle 

Floyd, Carole Grimsh 
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Hall. Bahnson David 
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Hallman. Lynn Henry 
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Cleveland. Willis W. 
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Cook. Ashby Morris, Jr. 
Cook, John Ruben. Jr. 
Cook, Wesley Ray 
Coward, David Preston 
Craighead, Paul Eugene 
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Crosby. Kevin John 
Crothers. Charles Lee 
Crumpler, Paul Manly, Jr 
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Doman, Eunice Maria 
Donaldson, Susan 
Dorenbecker, Harold Charle 
Downs, Evlyn Antoinette 
Drake. Anthony 
DuBose. Balling Stovall, III 

Duffy, Robert Francis 
Duncan, Mary Cheryl 
Dwiggins, Mary Betsy 
Early, Martha Leslie 
Easley. Joseph Craig 
Eddins, Elizabeth C. An 
Embry, Richard Fain, Jr 

Emley, Robert Kent 
Engelmere. Kent Lewis 
Eschem, Jim 
Evans. Robert Edward 
Evsenback, Elin Jocelyn 
Falls, Nan Blyth 
Finch, James Russell 

Fitch. Constance Kathleen 
Foley, Deborah Ann 
Ford, Dianne Elaine 
Forrest, Charlie Bradley, Jr 
Fort, Malinda Ann 
Francis, Jerry Eugene 
Frazier. Daniel Alan 

Freedman, Steven Vaughn 
Freeman. Randy Blake 
Fuller. Robert Earl 
Gadd, James Ronald 
Garland. Bruce Harlan 
Garrett. Melinda Lee 
Gatzogiannis, George E. 



Joseph Stephen 

Gentry. Judy Atleen 

Gerlaugh, Aubrey Lee 

uth. Kathleen Elizabeth 

Gest, Stanley Anthony 

Gill. John Str 

CI, i 


Glass. Ernest Wilson. Jr. 

Glover. Vivian Diane 

Godwin, Arba Sherwood, Jr. 

Goehring, Constance Fern 

Gosnell, Lawrence Ervin 

Gough. Gilbert Stephen 

Grant. Robert Maurice, Jr. 

ives, Kathrvn Elizabeth 

aves, Wylie Clondis. Jr. 

Grey, Deborah Helene 

Guest, Susan Elaine 

Gunnels, John Robert 

Hall. Leslie Ann 

Hall, Lydia Patricia 

anger, Frank Sprui 
mill, Susan Verdic 
■ick, George Nye, J 
nna. Dougl 

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e. Roy Alle 
Roger Scoi 

Harvey. Steven J. 
Haven, Erna Catharina 
Hawes, Richard Dean 
Hawkins, David Broughton 
Hayes, Charles Rufus 
Hayes, Harold Eugene 
Hayes, James Alex. Jr. 

Haywood, Billy McNeil, Jr. 

Heffner, David Oren 

Heiner, Stephen Ford 

Hellard, Judith Elizabeth 

Helms, Vernon Lemar 

Henne. George Franklin, Jr. 

Hibbert, Thomas Andrew Rankin 

Hiemstra, Jimmie Kay 

Higgins, Danny Glenn 

Hildebrand, Diane Lynn 

Hildebrand, Donald Robert 

Hill, Joan Patricia 

Hinson, Warren Raymond, Jr. 

Hoagland, Thorn Lovis 

Hobson. Anne Elizabeth 

Hodges, Patricia Anne 

Hofferbert, John Harvey 

Hogan, James Leanney 

Holladay. Joseph Clayton, Jr. 

Honeycutt. Ronald Hinton 

Horton, Benjamin Edward 

Horton, Richard Johnson 

Hough, Harriet 

Howard, Martha Rose 

Howard, Michael Eugene 

Howerton, Carol Lynn 

Hoyle. Warren Fitzhugh 

Hughes, John Thomas, Jr. 

Hutchinson. Tom Spicer. Jr. 
Ingram, Thomas Bryan 
Irvin, Mary Anne 
Jackson, Catherine Ann 
James, Sylvia Jeanette 
Janney, Robert Scott 
Jester, Richard Everett 

Johnson, Ira Alan 

Johnson, Judith Carolyn 

Johnson, Russell Burke 

Jonas, Richard K. 

Jones. Elizabeth Wilson 

Jones, Lana Gail 

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Officers: Chris Barnes, Pres.; Maribeth Watts, Sec; Dupey Sears, V. Pres. 

Jones, Ronald Elbert 
Jordan, Margaret Long 
Josephsen. Glenn H. 
Kallam, Michael Gray 
Keenan. Michael Edward 
Kellogg. Edwin Lee 
Kelly, Dons Katherine 

Kennedy, Richard Shreve 
Kiley. Vincent Arthur 
King, Kristin Ann 
Knight, Robert William 
Koether, George Henry. Ill 
Kovarik. Robert Carl, Jr. 
Kriebel. Christina 

Krueger, Deborah Ann 
Landsperger, Elizabeth Anne 
Latta, William Edward 
Lawrey, James Donald 
LeGrand, Stuart Hayes 
Letton, Harold Richard, Jr. 
Lewis, Samuel Freeman, Jr. 

Lindsay. David Smith 
Llano. Maria Lucia 
Loftis, Kay Newton 
Logan, Archie Doyster 
Lougee, Carol Sue 
Lunstord, Sam William 
McCollum. Max Williarr 

McConnell. Joel Caldwell, Jr. 
McCourt. James Michael 
McGregor, Gilbert Ray 
McKinney. Joy Charlene 
McMurry. Clarence McCain 
McNeill, Stephen McMahan 
McRacken. Herbert Larry 


Mabry. Markham William 

MacLaren, Robert James, Jr. 

Malsbury. Gordon Henry 

Maner. David Huff 

Mann, Britton David 

Manning, lulia Elsie 

Mark, Freemon AdolDh 

Martin, Darrell Shelton 

Martin, William Everette 

Massey. Gerald Rudolph, Jr. 

Mauney, Fred Kevin 

Maver, Russell K. 

Miller, Charles Richard 

Miller, Douglas R, 

Miller, William Llovd 

Mills. Robert Dale 

Mintz, Marine Elizabeth 

ssbach, Nelson Campbell 

Monthan, Christine 

Moore, Paula Jean 

Moore. William Richard 


Morgan, Letha Marcelle 

John McKnight 

Motz, Paul Raymond 

Murray, Robert Scott 

Nance. Sherry Delaine 

Needham, Vickie Gayle 

Nelson, Jeffrey Scott 

Newhall, Cynthia Joyce 

; Hazzett. Jr 
Jix, Susan Marie 
George Richard 

Nunnallee. Jane 
a. James Charles 

Ogren. Mark William 
Jliver. Catherine Ann 
Drman. William Scott 

Ort, Donald Richard 
ae, Douglas Floyd, Jr. 
Owen, Harvey Worth 

Padgett. Lynn Marie 

Palmer. David Ballinger 

Pappas, Rena 

Paris, James Calvin 

Parsons, David Robert 

Patton, Mary Lee 

Payne, Nancy Carolyn 

Pearigen, James Charlton 

Peay, Dolly E. 

Perkinson, John Robert, Jr. 

Perry, John Clayton 

Peters, Mary Kathryn 

Peterson, Carl Arthur 

Petrino, Robert Alexander 

Phelps. Frances C. 

Pilcher. Judith Carol 
Planting. Mark Allen 

3ns. Ronald Lawrence 

e, William Edward, Jr. 

uette, Ronald Douglas 
Puckett, L. H., Jr. 

ullen, Charlie Thomas 

riberry. William Martin, Jr. 

Rapela. Maria Cristina 

Raroin, Richard Leighton 

Rausch, James Albert 

Redfearn. Sarah Evelyn 

Reed. Clifford Anthony 

Rhymer. Janet Elizabeth 


Rn h.i 

Scott. Jr. 

, Donald Sanders 

Richardson, James Carroll. Jr. 

Richmond, Sandra Mary 

Riggs, Ronald Milton 

Robinson, Jenny Lou 

Robinson, Jonathan Crawford 

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Sawyer, Janet Clyde 
Scarborough. Robert Eli 
Schenkemeyer, Robert Waters 
Schnebly, John Lewis 
Schuster, Barry Mark 
Sears, Lester Dupuy 
Seaver. Thomas Arthur 

Setterstrom. Linda Annetta 
Shackelford, Brenda Frances 
Shaeff, Charles Bellford HI 
Shannon. Daniel Stephen 
Sheffield. Michael Moore 
Shepard, Betty Yvonne 
Shue, Jeffrey Lee 

Shumate, Samuel Stillwell 
Singleton, Antoinette Estelle 
Sirkel. Kathleen Ann 
Skeen, Hallje Joyce 
Slessman. Pattijane 
Sloan, George,. Ill 
Smith. Gerald Lomax 

Smith, Mahon Thornly, HI 
Smith. Robert Gerald 
Smith. Stephen Langdon 
Soper, Dorothy Anne 
Stainback. Paul Gerald 
Stanfield, Jo Ann 
Steffens, Margaret Clinton 



Stellrecht, Earl Raymond, Jr. 

Stephenson. Emily Ann 

Stokes, Hugh Greg 

Stoops, David H. 

ickland. Bennie Randolph, Jr. 

Stringfellow, Laura Andell 

Stuart, Albert, III 

Swanson. Shirley Elaine 

Svveazy, Larry Bruce 

Taylor, Charles MacLellan 

Taylor, Dorothy Helen 

Thomson, Laura Bennett 

Thompson, Michael Douglas 

Threewitts, Robert Faison 

Todd. Frank Lesesne 

Tolar, Douglas Stanley, Jr. 

Towne. Robert McMitchell 

Tudor, Wayne Byard 

Utley, Robert L. 

Valentine, William Keith 

Venom, Barbara Charlotte 

Ward, Gle 
Ward, Williar 




Watson. Richard J 

Watts, Manbeth Gr 

I Ma 

Waugh, Julius David 

Welfare, Linda Dianne 

Whitaker. Daniel Spier 

Whiteside, Robert Reid, Jr. 

Wilbur, Cynthia Anderson 

Wiley, Alison Jean 

Wilkerson, John Lee 

Williams. Linda Dockery 

Williams. Robert Pershing, Jr. 

Wilson, Charles Patton 

Wilson, Lewin Gray 

Wilson, Troy Stephen 

Wingate, Joseph Alexander 

Winrow, Gary Jay 

Vinston, Jones Harrison, Jr. 

Witt, Jacquelyn Kay 

Wong, Sally Cheung-Fung 

Wood, Janet Elaine 

Wood. Lynn Gayle 


„ „Aiynn 
, Francis Edward 

Worthington, Richard Earl 

Wray, Robert Spencer 

Wright, Charles Stafford 

Wright, Russell David 

Wyers, Judith Gayle 

Yarborough. Benjamin Hall, II 

Yates. John Harvey 

Yatsko. Larry Wayne 

Zack. Earle Preston 

Zane, Larry Robert 

lerman. Gene Grayson 






Ahrens, Nichola Gail 

Aitken, Tommy Emmitt 

Alderman. Nancy Lynn 

Aldret, Joyce Sedinia 

Alexander. Sue Ann 

Allen, Douglas Lee 

Allen, Stuart Douglas 



Ammar. Alex David 
Anderson. Stephanie Jean 
Andre. John Rudolph 
Andronaco. Raymond Byr 
Angell, John William, Jr. 
Anson, Richard Donald 
Armenaki. James Arledge 

Ashman. Ron Ray 
Ashton, James Jeffrey 
Ault, John Douglas 
Ayer, Stephen Eugene 
Baddorf, Arthur Miles 
Bagnal, Patricia 
Baird, Shirley Ann 

Ball, Jean Wilson 
Bagwell. Charles Emmet 
Bailey, James Frederick 
Banasik. Rick Walter 
Banks, Wallace Randolph, Jr 
Barber, Jeffrey Ellis 
Barnes, Beverly Ann 

ett, Ja 
ette, I 

s Earl, Jr 
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Barrus. James Alexander. Jr 

Barton. Robert Stuart 

Bartz, Ann 

Basset. Nancy Gene 

Baumgarner, Kathy Kay 

Bearinger. David Allen 
Beck, Bruce Kelley 
Bell, Fred Eugene, Jr. 
Benjamin. Mary Lynn 
Benson. Crayton Robert, 
Biddix, Jerry Lee 
Bingham. David Yates 

Binns. Judith 
Blackburn, Margaret Eli: 
Blakley. Billy Ray 
Blanton, Ted Arland 
Blythe, James William 
Bogdan, Barry Louis 
Boing. Frank Michael 

Bollinger, Roger William 
Booth, Daniel Hughston 
Borneman, Janice Kay 
Boswell, Donna Ann 
Bowden. David Howerton 
Bowden, Rodney Steven 
Bowers, Herbert Stephen 

Boyd. Ceceila Anne 
Boyles. Kenneth Wavn 
Bradley, Edward Willi. 
Bramhall. David Di 


Brandon, Jackie Lee 
Brettschneider, Willi; 
Brill, Bradley Mark 

Bristol. John Rochelle 
Brower, James Bascon 
Brown, Charles Anderton 
Brown. Deborah Lee 
Brown. Gary Ray 
Brown, Patricia Heiges 
Brown, Thomas Edward, III 

e Carroll 
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Browning, F 
Browning. L... uu 
Bullard, Kent Lee 
Bumgardner, Mary 
Bundy, Stephen Davis 
Burgermeister, Herman, J 
Burke, George Leslie 

Burpeau. Barton David. Jr 
Butler, William Estes 
Byrd, Mark Jeffrey 
Calder, Robert Edward 
Caldwell, James Bryson. II 
Caldwell. Margaret Coulte 
Calhoun. Andy Conrad 


Callaway, ]ohn Mell 

Cardea. Samuel Victor 

Cardwell. Wayne Charles 

Carolhers. Ralph Ronald 

rpenter, Elizabeth Michele 

il Si. 




Chalk, James Winfrey 
rlain. Richard Alfred, Jr. 
Ihandler, Cheryle Dawn 
Chappell, Nancy Evelyn 
istian, Robert Dalton, Jr. 
Chulada, Richard Francis 
Claiborne, William Joseph 

Claypoole. Susan Louise 

Cobb, James Edward, Jr. 

Coe, Judith Annette 

Colclough, Elizabeth Anne 

Cole, Thomas Alfred 

Connelly, Rebecca Lynn 

Combs, John Reed 

Cornwell, Richard Max 

Conrad, Sandra Sue 

Cook, Sandra Joy 

Cooke, Frederick Hosmek 

Cooper, John Martin 

Cornwell, Fred Eugene, Jr. 

Cowan, Thomas Van Evera 

Cowley. William Franklin 

Craver. Mark Arnold 

Craver, Mary Penry 

Crawford, Jean 

Crews, Stanton Talmadge 

Crissman, Charles Clinton 

Crouse, Roy Howard, Jr. 


r, Ronald Darby 
\ David William 
niel, Gary Leonard 
mser, David Harry 
port, Jonas Clinton 
Charles Joseph, 111 
vis. John Dixon, III 

Davis, Terrell Lynn 

Deal, Hazel Vivian 

deNobriga. Kathie Elizabeth 

Dettefs, Richard Lyle 

DeWeese, H. William 

Dewey, Kent L. 

DUon, John Stephen 

Dockham. Jerry Charles 

Ebert, Frank Ross 

Irene Elizabeth 

vards, Fabienne Renee 

Ellis. Sandra Cecille 

English, Susan Lillian 

Ernest, David William 


Exley, John Richard, Jr. 

Farley, Elizabeth Lynn 

Farrell, Barbara Leslie 

Fasse, John Walter 

Fender, Fredda Sue 

erguson. Edward Marcus 

Fincannon, Marcia Jean 

Finlator. Martha Dell 

Fitzgerald, John Gregory 

Fix, Deborah Woosley 

Flandorfer. Walter 

Folk. Alice Elizabeth 

Ford. Michael Gerald 

Ford, Thorn Woodward 

Formy-Duval, Thomas Lee 

Foster, Teresa Caudle 

Fox, Diane Justine 

Freyberg, Daniel James 

Fulton, Ann Scott 

Futch, George Hanson, Jr. 

Gallimore, Joyce Mabel 


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5, Owen Kent 
Guffie. Jimmy Dale 
Guinter, Richard David 
Gwyn. William Blair. Jr. 
Hagan, Gregory Allen 
Hagler, Gould Barrett. Jr 

Hall, Bruce Nui 
Hall, Donald Madi: 
Hall, David Ma 
Hall. Joseph Cullen 
Hall. Martha Ellen 

Hall. Wayne Carl 


Hallenbeok, Don Charles 

Hamby, William Carter 

Hamlin. Sarah Dortch 

Hammond. James Daniel 

Handy. Ca 


11. i 

Glen Ede 
Edward Thorn 


Harley, Thomas Aluin 
iwood. Michael Steven 
Harmon, Thomas Mark 
arrell, Linwood Jeffrey 
Harris. June Alice 
aids, Suzanne Katherine 
Hartley, Harry Benjamin 



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Heidgerd. Freder 

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cus, Jr. 

Helm, Tho 

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Henry, Edu 

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sr, Mc 

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Karl DeWitt 

Herring, Har 

Did Ca 

sey. Jr. 







Hill, Robert David 

Hill. Virginia 

Hinshaw, Robert Dennis 

Hobbs. Barbara Jane 

Holbrook, Robert Holt 

Holmes. Jean Evelyn 

Holroyd. Ann Shaw 

Holthouser, William Houston 

Hook, Robert Lewis, Jr. 

Hopkins. George David 

Horrocks, Glenn King 

Houston, Susan Singleton 

Howard, Deborah Ann 

Howard, Nelson 

Howlette, Eric Michael 

Hudson, Michael Jay 

Humphries, Pamela Ellyn 

Hundley. George Lee. Jr. 

Hunt, Herbert Alan Kuhn 

Hunt, Jeffrey Paul 

Hurter, Raymond William, Jr. 

Hux. Douglas Raymond 
Hyatt, Karen Louise 
Ihlenburg. John Carl 

Jackson, Janet 

Jackson, William Logan 

Jarombek, Jerry John 

Jenkins, Carol J. 

Johnson. Clifford Joseph, III 

Johnson, Daniel Smith 

Johnson, Edward McAdam 

Johnson, Gary Joe 

Johnson, Larry Wayne 

Johnson, Linda Marie 


on. Richard Bowman 
Jones, Deborah Ann 
Jones, Lorna Diane 
Jones. Thomas Leon 
eph. Michael Francis 
Julian, Philip Wayne 
Kale, Cathey Rae 

Keller, Ted Steven 

Kelly, Wilbert Earl 

Kemper. Ruth Elizabeth 

Keppler. Karen Sue 

Kirk. Waller Charles 

Kiser, Jeffrey Stephen 

Klinger, Donald Robert 



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McCauley. Willi 
McCormack. Cary Dean 
McCraw. Beverly Louise 
McFall. Steven Patrick 
McGee. Michael Dale 
McHenrv, Patrick Kenneth 
McKoy. Gerald Thome 



McManus. Rober Traxler, Jr. 

McMillan. Frances Elizabeth 

Mabee, Douglas Mather 

Major, Charles S.. II 

Mand. Brian Sheldon 

Marth. Paul Edward 

Martin, Thomas Michael 

Mattson, Linda Ann 
Medford, Houck McRae 
Mickle, Samuel Russell 
Miller, Donald Thomas 
Miller, George Richard 
Miller, John Alexander 
Minor, Rebecca Vickory 

Mitchell, Charlotte Ann 

Mitchell, lohn Foster 

Mitchell, Margaret Trotter 

Mock, Paula Jane 

Moltu, Ann 

Monahan. William Arthur 

Monro, Jane Eleanor 

Montague. Robert Carroll, Jr. 

Moore, Jacquelyn Elizabeth 

Moser. Patricia Jean 

Moore. Rebecca Thompson 

Moose, Richard Lee 

Morgan, Charles Francis 

Morgan, William Clayton, Jr. 

Moser, Roger Lewis 

Moyer, Alex Jean 

Mundorf. George Fredic 

Mull, John Ray 

Myers, Carol Annette 

Nagy, Theresa Elizabeth 

Nanney, Mary Ellen 

Neal, Robert Irving 
Nesbitt, John Archie. II 
Newton, Susan Lynn 
Nielsen, Charles Hart 
Norfleet, David Allen 
Norman. Carolyn Sue 
Northrup, James Bryan 

Norwood, Frances Ann 

Odom, Houston, Jr. 

Olbert, Scott Mason 

Oldani, France 

Oliver, Catherine Ann 

Olson, Robert Bernand 

Omalia, Michael James 

al, Retho Jo 
ak, John 
Oswald. Richard James 
Ovestrud, Dana Anne 
Oviatt, Stephen Vinson 
Palmer, Ted Randolph 
Parham, David Wallace 

Parker, Willian 

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Patterson, Alle 

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Sharon Sue 

Payne, Rho 

nda Edwards 


Heidi Susan 

Perry, D 

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Phelan, M 

chael Joseph 

Pierce, Ca 

1 Preston, III 


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Pittner, Melan 

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Punic, M.i r|i 

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Poovey, D 

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Pope. Mi 

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Pouliot. St 

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Powell. Jo 

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Powell, Robert Henry 

Pratt, Hilda Katherine 


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Sandridge, Steven Llovd 
Saum, Richard Lee 
Sayer, William Stockton 
Scearce, Jan Frederic 
Scheiner, Nancy Lynn 



Schliestetl, Victoria Irene 

Schmitt, George Frederick, III 

Sneider, Carolyn Jean 

Schultz, Ann Elizabeth 

Selden, Charles Jerry 

Seltzer, William Morris 

Sengstack, Cheryl Ann 

Sfikas. Helen Ur 




Shambach, Gary Ray 

herertz, Robert Jackson 

Siblesz, Leopolda 

eloff, David Simeon, III 

Siemans, Carol Ann 

Simone, Peter John, Jr. 
impson, Martha Fields 
Singleton, Alfred Ray 
Smith, Barry Dale 
Smith, David Clark, Jr. 
Smith, Nancy Virginia 
Snedegar, Barbara Lee 

Snider. Walter Wyatt 

Snyder. Anne Louise 

Spainhour, Alice Marceline 

Spainhour, Eugene Sydnor 

Sparrow. Warren Rew 

Spaulding. Dow Maurice 

Spragins. Stephen Hughes 

Stanfield. Catherine Ann 

Stanfield, Jane Carol 

Stanley, Patricia Angela 

Starr, Brenda Gay 

Stetz, Edward Francis 

Stevens, Fred Earl 

Stone, Perry Gale 

Stout. Russell L. 

Stovall, Lois Helena 

Stone, Martin Leon 

Stuart, David 

ivan. Janice Elizabeth 

imerel, Richard Haskel 

Tabler, Barbara Anne 

Tangerose, Suezanne 
Tatarski, Louis Edward 

Taylor, Gail Andrews 

Taylor, Robert Bryan 
Terrell, Gerry L. 

Terrigno. Gary Allen 
Tessnear, Eddie Stuart 

Thompson. Jon Dale 

Thompson, Mary Anne 

Tilley, Beverly Annette 

Tolar. Linda Jane 

Tompkins, Roger Edward 

Toomes, William Howard 

Travis, Vaud Ancil, III 

Trozzo, William Joseph 

Turner, Helen Lee 

Tuttle. Marler Slate 

Tuza, Louis Gregory 

Twiddy, Kenneth Michael 

Vaughan, Keith Watson 

Vaughn. Randal Tipton 

Vaught, William McCaskill 

Vernon. Homer Braswell 

ernon, Richard Thomas. Jr. 

Vrhouac, Nickie P. 

Waite, Chester John 

Walker, Steve Calvin 

Ward. Martha Jean 

Ware, Richard Sayers 

Waters, Karen Ann 

Watkins, Brenda Yvonne 

Weaver, James Albert 

Weaver, James Paul 

Werts, Margaret Anne 

West, Garland Goffery, Jr. 





Abarno, Robert Newel 

Angel, Glenda Shaffe 

Barthold, Angela Rettini 

Beavers, Paul Edwii 

Belnap, David Deal 

Bergen, Rebecca Carolin. 

Brown, Jeanne Barksdale 

Burgess, Oliver Taylor, Jr. 

Carter, George Emmitt, Jr. 

Cipella, Charles Edwin 

Cooper, William Copeland 

Craig, Jimmy Lewis 

Cunningham, Carolyn Fuller 

Darnell, Alice Elizabeth 

Evans, Austine Odom 

Fishel, Marcia Ann 

Foy, Phyllis Ann 

Gangwer, Thomas Edgar 

Giles, Harold Frazee 

Grumbles. Lynn Carol 

Hadden, Edward Leal, Jr. 

Hamilton. Jon Jay 

Hamrick, Martha Rose 

Hitchner, Elinor Vera 

Holoman, William Dunning 

Homer, Judith Lee 

Johnson, Gary Curtis 

Krieger, Marvin 

Kwok, Marion Yanf 

Leon. Philip Wheeler 

Louden, Mary Lois 

Maier, Elaine Christine 

Marsh, William Martin 

Matthews, Kenneth Gray 

McKinney, Jane McCown 

Moore, Mary Louise 

Nail, Rebecca Ann 

Newsom. Susie Sharp 

sted, Jane Mandeville 

Parrish, David Joe 

Peffer. Mary Cecelia 

iquez. Joseph Anthony 

Rohrer, Grace Jemisoo 

Rouzie, Miriam S. 

Ruder. Ruth A. 

Akhauri Ratish Nandan 

Sout. Anna Louise 

Sutton, Virginia Ann 

Templeton, William K. 

Tse. Ping Kwan 

Whealy. Mervin Blythe 

Wickliff, Noble Ervin 

Wilkinson. Wyndham Lee 

Williams. Marshall Ward 






Brumley, Sherman Ray 
Brumsev. William, III 
Cardwe'll. Vernon Elliot 
Corbett, Albert Anderso 
Crumpler, Amos Gilmon 

iiel, Steven Talmace. Jr 
. Green Redmond. Jr. 
ard, James Clyde 
n. Joseph Wayne 

Don Howard 

ell. Willi; 


Feeman, Robert Walker 
Feerick. Richard Thacher 
Fleming, Robert Fuller 
Guice. Zoro Joseph. Jr. 
Hanner, Robert Pleasant. II 
Hayes. Gerald Wilton, Jr. 

Head, Allan Bruce 
Hise. Llovd, Jr. 
Kinnaird, Paul McKee. Jr 
Leggett, B. Bradford. Jr. 
Liner. David Vernon 

Martin. Andrew Stephen 
Mattocks. Noland Randolph, Jr 
McClymonds, Robert Clyde 
McKinnev. John Thomas, Jr. 
McNeill, Robert Hayes, III 
Miller. Glenn David 

i, Ronald Dennis 
Jorvert John 
, Henry Bascom 


Tornow. Winston McNair 
Walker. Russell Grady, Jr. 
Weeks. Sandy Nelson 
Whitehurst, Samuel Lathar 
Williams. W. Fred 

Bell, Carl Edward 
Bennett. Raymond Terry 
Braswell, Ronald Gene 
Farmer. Leslie Benton 
Forbis, Clinton Sherman, Jr 

Galloway, Mark Ellis 
Goodman, Rodney Renus, Jr. 
Gordon. Lawrence Gilmore. Jr 
Gordon. Richard Stewart 
Gregory. Edgar Bernard 
Helder. Jake Carson 





rd, Malcolm Jc 

, Ho 

ard Vin 

ith. Thomas Jeffrey 

Lewis. Fred E., Ill 

Lindsay, Roscoe, Jr. 

Marshall. William Ernest 

Mclntyre. Charlie Smith 

Meek, William Lester. II 

Nolan, William Joseph, III 

Odom. Robert Wayne 

Price, Ronald Martin 

Schultz, Chester Gitt 

John Joyne 

Stephens. Robert Clifton. Jr 
VonCannon, Donald Miltor 



Wilson, William E. 

Wolfe. John George, III 

ingsley, Carlton Coleman, Jr. 

Brantley, Jerry Lane 

Britt. Donald Elmore, Jr. 

Buckhalt, Kenney Shepard, Jr. 

Byrd, Jones Pharr 

Cheatwood. Philip Hoyt 

Colvard, Howard Charles, Jr. 

Convery, Vincent John, Jr. 

Doster, Harold Clyde 

Ellis, Kenneth Robert 

Ewell, Stephen 

Gorham, James Samuel, III 

Grant, Wesley Bennett 

Herring, Buddy O. H. 

Jordan, Gray Don Miller 

Loftis, William Randolph 

McElwee, William Henry 

Morgan, Warren Bickett, Jr. 

Nicholson. James Hazzet, Jr. 

Potter, James Reid 

iimons. Claude Ernest. Jr. 

Smithwick, Gary Steven 

Switzer, James Edward 

Terranova, Patrick V. 

Task, Gary Bunting 

Wynne, Donald Edwin 


Km-^G^ Lee Shervette; Bill Marsha,,; Fred Willis, BaaU ro W : Reld 

denin; Mac Howard. &eCret3ry ' Henry Shore ' J ohn Wolf ^ Treasurer; Brad Leggett, Vice Chairman; Russell Walker; Harry Glen- 

LAW REVIEW. Wayne Streitz, 
Cary Boggan, William Davis, 
Merritt Bumpass, Jim Gaulden. 


ARSENAULT, HARRY ALBERT; Stamford, Conn.; German: Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Marching and Concert Bands (1-4); Dance 
Band (1-4); Orchestra 3. 

ABERNETHY, DAN EDWARD: Raleigh; Business; Alpha Phi 
( Imcga „ , , 

•\BERNETHY. DAVID PRESTON, JR.; Kinston; Psychology: 
Poteat House, Lt. Governor 2, Senator 3, Governor 4: College 
Union Fine Arts Co-chairman; W.F.U. Overseas Centre for 
Area Studies and Research; Circle K; Men's Residence Council 
Executive Committee; College Choir and Touring Choir. Presi- 
dent 4. 


<UKEN, JEFFERSON BOONE, III; Florence, S.C.; History: Kappa 
Sigma, Vice President, Secretary, Interfraternity Council, 

ALEXANDER, CHARLES JACKSON; Winston-Salem; Psychology; 
Poteat House, President 1, Governor 2; Vice President of Men s 
Residence Council 3; Legislator 1; Orientation Chairman 4; 
Circle K (1,2); Intramural Football (1-4), Basketball (1-4), 
Softball (1-4); CHALLENGE '67. financial committee, CHAL- 
LENGE '69; Hankin's Scholor. 

ALLEN, CHARLES ROGER, Winston-Salem; Sociology; Poteat 
House, Senator. 

AMEEN, WILLIAM OTIS. JR.; Jamestown; German; Delta Hni 
Alpha; Old Gold and Black 1. 

WDERSON, DAVID SCOTT; Thomasville: Chemistry; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Alpha Epsilon Delta, second Vice President 4; 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, President 4; Delta Phi Alpha (3,4); 
YRC (1,2). 

ANDREWS, LAURA RITA; Boiling Springs; Economics; Cardner- 

Webb (1,2). 

ANDREWS. WILLIAM HILL; Wallace; Economics. 

ANDRUS MARTHA WILLOIS; Winston-Salem; Sociology: Cam- 
eos, President; College Band; National Collegiate Players; 
W.F.U. Theatre. 

•\SHCRAFT, DAVID B., South Charleston, W. Va.; Mathematics; 
Theta Chi! Varsity Tennis Team; Graduation Marshall; Senior 
Class Treasurer. 


cord; History; College Union 

Small Socials Committee. 
BAXTER. GREGORY STEPHEN: Long Branch, N.J.; Business; 

Delta Sigma Pi; BSSA, Secretary; YRC: Wesley Foundation. 
BEACH, CLARENCE MAYNARD; Eden; Business; Delta Sigma 

Pi, Alumni Chairman, editor of alumni magazine. 
BECK, CHARLES LINDSAY; High Point; Psychology. 
BECK, ELIZABETH ANN; Lexington; Mathematics. 
BECK RICHARD CARLIE; Lexington; Business; Kappa Sigma; 

Football manager. 
BELCHEE, JOHN WILLIAM; Bluefield, W. Va.; Biology; Sigma 

Pi; Interfraternity Council. 
BELL. THOMAS ALEXANDER. JR.: Raleigh; Biology; Pi Kappa 

Alpha, President. 
BEIOW EDWIN G.: South Harpswell, Me.; Mathematics; Alpna 
Phi Omega, second Vice President (3,4); Kappa Mu Epsilon; 
Student Organ Guild; Senior Class Representative; BSU. 
BERKOW, GEORGE CHEYNE; Rolling Hills Est., Calif.; History; 

Kappa Sigma. Interfraternity Council. 
BERRY, THOMAS F.; Emmaus, Pa.; History; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Chaplain 4: Baseball team (2-4). _ 

BFRWIND, JOHN CHRISTOPHER, JR.: West Islip. N.Y..; History: 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Basketball: YRC; Phi Alpha 
Theta; CHALLENGE '65 and CHALLENGE '69; Interdisciplin- 
ary Honors. 
BEST, JIM E., Jr.; Greensboro; Speech; Sigma Pi; Radio. 
History; Kappa Sigma; Men's Judicial Board; Baseball: Vice 
President of Sophomore Class. 
BILES, LINDSEY SCOTT; Newport News, Va.; Psychology; Eta 
Sigma Phi; College Union Publicity Committee. 

BINGHAM, EVELYN ANNE; Lexington; Sociology; Fideles, Treas- 
urer- Cheerleader; Tassels; Vice President of Senior Class; 
Treasurer of Junior Class: Secretary of Sophomore Class; 
Girls' Tennis Team; Junior Advisor. 
BISHOP. JAMES WALLACE; Roanoke, Va.; Physics: Monogram 

Club. , . _, _. 

BIVENS, LUTHER BROWN; Atlanta, Ga; English; Kappa Sigma. 
BLACKWELDER, JAMES M.; Winnsboro, S.C.; Business. 

Sigma Chi. 

BLANCHARD, WILLARD JACKSON. JR.; Salemburg; Education; 

Sigma Pi, Athletic Chairman; President of SNEA; Assistant 

Intramural Director. 

BLAND, JOHN BROCKMAN; Silver Spring, Md.; Mathematics. 

BLYTHE. JOSEPH EDWARD; Richmond, Va.; Economics: Delta 

Sigma Phi. . 

BOGER, JENNIE LYNN; Concord: Speech; Cameos (2,3); Unenta- 
tion Committee (2-4); Secretary of Junior Class; Senior Legis- 
lator- BSU (1-4); College Theatre (2-4); National Collegiate 
Players (2-4), Officer (3,4); WFDD Radio Station (2,3); YDC 
(1-4); International Club (2,3); Eta Sigma Phi (3,4); College 
Union Travel Committee (1-3). 
BONDURANT, JOHN BENTHAL; Towson, Mo.; Economics; Sigma 
Chi. . 

BONNE, DEBORAH; Ronceverte, West Va.; Psychology; Laurels 

(3,4); YRC 1; Dance Club (1-3). 
BOST NANCY CAROL; Hickory; Psychology; Strings; Freshman 
Cheerleader; Varsity Cheerleader (1-4): Homecoming Queen; 
Who's Who. 
BOTTOMS, JERRIE SNOW; Pfafftown; Mathematics; Kappa Mu 

Epsilon. . 

BOVVEN. CAROL ANN; Greensboro; English; SOPH; Tassels; 

WGA; Who's Who. 
BOWERS THOMAS EGERTON; Alexandria, Va.; Business; Delta 
Sigma Pi: Swimming Team; Rifle Team; Kitchin House Vice 
BOWKER JANET ELAINE; Bethesda, Md.; Psychology; Laurels 
(2-4), Photographer 3, Scribe 4; Tassels; WGA, Sophomore 
class representative. Secretary 3; Commencement Marshal 3; 
Phi Sigma Iota (3,4); Howler (1-4), Organization Co-Editor 2, 
Classes Editor 3. 
BOWMAN, SHARON LEE; Hickory; Spanish. 
BRADSHAW, DAVID L.; N. Providence, R.I.: Psychology. 
BRASWELL, LINDA JEAN; Monroe; Psychology; Les SoeursJ2-4), 

Phi Sigma Iota (3.4); BSU (1.2). 
BRAZIL. BARBARA JANE, Potomac, Md.: Psychology; Fideles 
(1-4)- WGA, Freshman Representative, Treasurer 2; Student 
Legislature 3; Howler (1-4), Associate Editor-in-Chief 4; Tas- 
sels; Orientation Leader (2,3); Who's Who. 
BREAZEALE, RAMSAY DOYLE; Asheville; Biology; Pi Kappa 

Alpha, Vice President, Treasurer. 
BREWER, COY ESTRES; Fayetteville; History; Pi Kappa Alpha; 

Vice President of Interfraternity Council. 
BRISBOIS. DOUGLAS ROBBINS; Winstom-Salem ; Business; 

Delta Sigma Pi; Representative to BSSA. 
BROWN REGINALD ALLEN; Allendale, N.J.; History. 
BRUTON, VINTON CARR, III: Mt. Gilead; Business; Delta Sigma 

Pi; Football Manager (3.4). 
BURNS. STEPHEN RICHARD; Kingsport, Tenn.; Biology; Sigma 

Chi, Vice President. 
BURRELL, BETSY DEAN; Salisbury; Psychology; SOPH; Inter- 
society Council; Howler; Eta Sigma Phi. 
BURTON DAVID LEE; Atlanta, Ga.; Business; Sigma Pi, Secre- 
tary 3, Alumni Chairman 4; Varsity Rifle Team (1-4); Pershmg 

BURTON REBECCA W.; Charlotte; Physical Education; Lee 
Soeurs; P.E. Majors Club (3.4); Band (1-3). Majorette (1,2). 
Head Majorette 3; WRA (1-4). 

BUSEY. SARA FORWOOD; Manassas, Va.; English: Hall Coun- 
selor 2; Choir (2-4). 

BUTLER, JAMES IRVIN; Reidsville; Psychology. 

BUTTS, JAMES A.; South Hill, Va.; History. 


CALLAWAY. BAXTER MOORE; Atlanta, Ga.: History; MRC (1-4); 
YRC (1-4), Secretary (3,4); Circle K (3,4); Student Government 
School Spirit Committee (3.4); College Union Publicity Com- 
mittee (3,4); Student Traffic Appeals Board (3,4). 

CAMPBELL, DANIEL STANCIL; Rockingham; Speech. 

CARTER, LINDA SUE; Madison; English; Editor of Old Gold and 
B/ack; Tassels; Carswell Scholar; President of University Pub- 
lications Board; Commencement Marshal: Orientation Adviser; 
Who's Who. 

CARVER. JAMES LEE. II; Durham; Economics: Vice President of 
Junior Class; Vice President of Student Body; Distinguished 
Military Student; Scabbard and Blade: College Union Lecture 
Committee; Who's Who. 

CASE. RITA ELLEN: Hendersonville; Speech; National Collegiate 
Players; WFU Theatre Players. 

CASE. THOMAS R.. JR.; Mayodan; English: College Theater; 
WFU Theater Players; Leadership Summit Conference. 

CATON, LAURA ELIZABETH; Asheboro; Mathematics; Kappa 
Mu Epsilon. 

CAUSBY. JOE TOMMY, JR.; Winston-Salem; History. 

CHAPMAN. WILLIAM FRED; Kannapolis; Business. 

CHITTY. THOMAS DURAN, JR.; Murfreesboro; Sociology. 

CHOW, PETER, Kowloon, Hong Kong; Chemistry. 

CLARK, JANET LOUISE; Houston, Texas; French; International 
Club; College Union; YRC; Experiment In Self-Reliance. 

CLARK, WILLIAM EARL; New Bern; Psychology. 

CLINE. TERRI KATHRYN; Salisbury; History; Fideles, President; 
ISC; College Union Committee; Orientation Counselor. 

COBLE. PAUL MITCHELL; Burlington: Mathematics; Howler, 
Copy Editor 2, Assistance Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Omicron 
Delta Kappa 3, Secretary 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon (2,3), President 
4; Hankins Scholar; Carswell Scholar; Woodrow Wilson Nomi- 
nee; Danforth Fellowship Nominee; Orientation Committee 4; 
Who's Who. 

COFFEY, RALPH ANSON; Salisbury; Biology. 

COLEMAN. DAVID LEE; Tabor City; History. 

COOPER, EDWARD B„ JR.; Pageland, S.C.; Mathematics; Kappa 
Mu Epsilon; MRC. 

COVINGTON. CHARLES GRAYSON; Thomasville; History. 

COX, NANCY REEVES; Spartanburg, S.C.; French; Delta Phi 
Alpha; Howler 4. 

Mathematics; Kappa Mu Epsilon. 

CREASY, EDITH JANE; Raleigh; Mathematics. 

CROSS. DONALD CHRISTOPHER; West Bridgewater, Mass.; 
Political Science. 

CRUM, HERBERT DIXON; Charlotte; History; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

CULBRETH, KENNETH LEN; Fayetteville; Biology; Kappa Sigma. 

DANCY, RUSSELL EDWIN: North Wilkesboro: History. 

DAVIS, JAMES RANDOL; Warrenton; History; College Union 
Lecture Committee; YDC; Touring Choir (1. 3.4), Chapel Choir; 
International Club 1. 

DAVIS. JULIE ANN; Nashville, Tenn.; Psychology: Fideles (1-4), 
Social Chairman 2, Pledge Trainer 3; Freshman Representative 
to Magnolia Court; Orientation 2; Cheerleader (1-4); Home- 
coming Queen 2; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart 4. 

DAVIS, SARAH MARGARETTE; Johnson City, Tenn.; Music; 
Tassels; Chapel Choir, Vice President, Touring Choir; SOPH, 
Song Leader; Who's Who. 

DAY, CALDWELL N.; Winston-Salem; History. 

DENTON, THOMAS MILLARD; Clinton; History; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Poteat House Senate. 

DICKENS, ROBERT NEWTON; Mt. Gilead; Mathematics; Foot- 
ball Manager (3,4). 

DICKERSON, JERRY LEE; Glen Allen, Va.; Religion; Alpha Phi 

DICKINSON, THOMAS SHIRLEY; Newport News, Va.; History. 

DOLINGER, STEPHEN D.; Washington, D.C.; Business; Theta Chi; 
Alpha Kappa Psi. 

DONALSON, FRANKLIN PIERCE, JR.; Springfield, Va.; Music; 

Alpha Phi Omega; Swimming Team Manager; WFDD; Band, Vice 
President 4. 

DOWD, SHARYN ECHOLS; Rome, Ga.; Music; Delta Phi Alpha; 

DUCK, ROSALIND JEANNE; Mars Hill; English; Strings. 

DUVAL, ROBERT CLARKE: Richmond, Va.; Chemistry; Cross- 
country Team (1-4); Track Team (1,2,4); Monogram Club (2-4); 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Poteat House Senator; Chairman of 
Poteat House Judicial Board. 

EARLY, MIRIAM ELIZABETH; Greensboro; History; SOPH: 

Treasurer of ISC; SNEA; Phi Alpha Theta. 
EAVES, FRED SMYRL, JR.; Concord; History; Kappa Sigma; Phi 

Alpha Theta 4; Theater. 
EDENS, JOSEPH PIERCE; Hickory; English; Sigma Phi Epsilon; 

WFU Theater. 
EDMOND, FOY M.; South Hill, Va.; English; Strings, Treasurer 

3, President 4. 
EDWARDS, SANDRA LEE: Newnan, Ga.; Psychology; Honor 

Council (1-4), Laurels (1-4), WGA President 4; Dorm President 

3; Who's Who. 
ELIASON, WILLIAM A.: Charlotte; Political Science; Sigma Pi, 

Rush Chairman; Interfraternity Council; Scabbard and Blade; 

Pershing Rifles; Varsity Rifle Team. 
ELLEDGE, CARL RAY; North Wilkesboro; Religion. 
ELLEDGE, CAROL FAYE; North Wilkesboro; English. 
ELLIS, JOHN CLYDE JR.; Lumberton; History; Men's Judicial 

Board (3,4); Senator Poteat House 4; Pershing Rifles 1. 
ERVIN, BOBBY JAY: Salisbury; History; Alpha Phi Omega; Persh- 
ing Rifles (3,4); Howler Photographer 4; Old Gold and Black 

Photographer 4; Band (1-4); College Union (1,2]; Legislature 1; 

BSU (1-3); Orientation Committee 2; YRC (1,2). 


FARLEY, DONNA RAE; Bluefield. W. Va.; English; Gardner 
Webb Junior College (1,2), Who's Who in American Junior 
Colleges, Homecoming candidate, President of Freshman Class; 
President of Sophomore Class; Phi Theta Kappa; Miss Mari- 
timer of 1968. 

FARTHING, HARRIET GILLESPIE; Raleigh; Political Science; 

FASNACHT, BRENDA LEE; Charlotte; English; Fideles; Legisla- 
tor (2,3); Orientation Leader 2. 

FERRELL, ROBERT LEE, JR.; Greensboro; Psychology; Alpha 
Phi Omega; BSU (1-4), President 4; YRC (1-4), Secretary 1, Vice 
President 3; Honor Council 2; Kitchin House Governor 2; Col- 
lege Union (3,4); Legislator 4; African Student Program Chair- 
man 4; BPOC (2-4); Orientation Committee (2-4). 

FIELDS. CHARLANNE; Greensboro; French: SOPH; Touring 
Choir (3,4); BSU Council: Madrigal Singers (2,3). 

FINDT, WILLIAM CHARLES, III; Statesville; History. 

FINK. CATHY EDINGER; Winston-Salem; Business; Beta Gamma 

FLAGLER, FREDERICK JAMES, III; Winston-Salem; History; 
Theta Chi, Alumni Secretary 4; Interfraternity Council (1-3). 

FOGLEMAN, JEAN ADAIR; Winston-Salem; Psychology; SOPH. 

FOSTER, HOWARD DAVIS; Winston-Salem; Latin; WFDD Radio, 
Announcer and music director. 

FOX, JANET ELIZABETH; Winston-Salem; Sociology. 

FREDEKING, ROBERT RICHARD II; Hungtington. W. Va.; His- 
tory; Sigma Chi. 

FULLER, ELAINE T.; Salisbury; English; SOPH; Junior Advisor; 
WGA House President 4; Honor Council (3,4), Secretary 4; 
Howler (1,2). 

FURGURSON, JOSEPHINE TUCKER; Plymouth; Physical Educa- 
tion; WRA; P.E. Majors Club, Sec.-Treas. 

GARNETT, WILLIAM ALLAN; Malvern, Pa.; Economics; Theta 

Chi, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi. 
GASAWAY, PHILIP WARREN; Silver Spring, Md.; History; 

Sigma Chi. 
GASQUE, DAVID CHARLES; Winston-Salem; English; Alpha 

Phi Omega, President 4; Chaplain 3; Assistant to the Director 

of the University Bands (1-4). 
GENTRY. DWIGHT L.; Hyattsville. Md.; History; Sigma Phi 

Epsilon; Deacon 2: Cheerleaders (3,4); WFDD (2,3); Theater 1. 
GEORGE. CHARLES PETER, JR.; Brunswick, Ga.: Speech; Foot- 
ball, Monogram Club. 
GLENDENING, DALE DEAN, JR.; Fayeteville; History; Kappa 

Mu Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Iota Phi; Scabbard and 

Blade; Pershing Rifles; Graduation Marshall; Who's Who. 
GOLD. MILTON E„ JR.; Cherryville; Political Science; Theta 

Chi; Pfeiffer College (1,2); YRC. 
GOSSETT. GLORIA SHEILA,; Murphy; Mathematics; Kappa Mu 

GOTTSCHALK. KURT PETER; Ridgewood. N.J.: Economics; 

Delta Sigma Phi; Studied Abroad in Brussels; Interdisciplinary 

Studies Program, British Honduras. 
GOUCH. JOHN BEWICK; Charlotte; Chemistry. 



GRADY, JOHN PAYNE; New Bern: Chemistry; Hankins Scholar. 

GRAVES, CHERYL PATRICIA; Alexandria, Va.; English; SOPH 
(1-4); Eta Sigma Phi (2-4); Challenge '67; Commencement Mar- 
shal 3. 

GREEN, DAVID CLINARD; Mount Airy; History; International 
Club. Chairman of Membership and Orientation Committees; 
BSU (1-4). 

GREENE. REBECCA JANE; Stokesdale; Political Science. 

GREENE. SHIRLEY JANNETTE. Salisbury; Biology; WGA Presi- 
dent in summer session of '68; College Union; William Louis 
Poteat Scholarship. 

GREGORY, ROBERT DENTON; Asheville; Psychology. 

GRIGGS, VALJEAN GUYNITIA; Winston-Sal'em; English; Legis- 
lator 4. 

GRIM, MICHAEL BRUCE; Bluefield, Va.; History; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Wesley Foundation (1,2). 

GROEHMAL, DAVID MICHAEL: Virginia Beach, Va.; Business; 
Pi Kappa Alpha: Track and Cross-Country. 

GROOMS, FERRIS LINEAU, JR.: Clinton; Psychology; Sigma Pi, 
Social Chairman 4; Rush Chairman 3; Varsity Rifle Team (2,3). 

GROVE, GEORGE WELLER, JR.; Hickory; Music: Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Marching and Concert Bands (1-4), President 4. 

GUNTER, MICHAEL DONWELL; Gastonia; History; Kappa 
Sigma, President 4; Eta Sigma Phi 4; Phi Alpha Theta (3,4); 
CHALLENGE '67 and CHALLENGE '69; Commencement Mar- 
shall; Orientation (2-4): College Union (1,2); Student Govern- 
ment, Treasurer of Student Body 4, President of Sophomore 
Class; Who's Who. 


HAGER, MARY LYNN; Alexis; Music; Phi Sigma Iota. 
HAHN, CAROLYN SUSAN: Bethesda Md.; Psychology; SOPH. 

Social Chairman 3, Rush Chairman 4; Choir (1-4); Madrigal 

HALSTEAD. GLORIA JEAN, High Point; History; Cameos (1-3) 

Phi Alpha Theta (3,4), President 4; WGA Social Functions 

Committee 1; College Union Small Socials Committee (1-3) 

Hankins Scholar. 
HALVORSON, LLOYD ERIC; McLean, Va.; Biology; Theta Chi 

Football (1-4): Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Monogram 

Club; Who's Who. 
HAMBRECHT, ROBERT MCCLURE; Rochester, Mich.; English; 

Sigma Chi. 
HAMBRICK, LARRY NICHOLAS; Baltimore, Md.; Physics: Kappa 

Alpha: Kappa Mu Epsilon; Football, Monogram Club. 
HANAUER, BARBARA ROSS; Riverside, Calif.: Religion; BSU, 

Mission Committee (2,3), Executive Council Sec.-Treas. 4; 

Capers, second Lt. Training Officer 3; German Club Program 

Chairman 3. 
HANSEN, IRIS PATRICIA; Arlington, Va.; Mathematics; Strings; 

Kappa Mu Epsilon. 
HARDEMAN, DONALD WATSON, JR.; Orlando, Fla.; History; 

Distinguished Military Student; Scabbard and Blade. 
HARDIN, CHARLES V.: Winston-Salem; Chemistry; Gamma 

Sigma Epsilon; Howler (1,2), Sports Editor 2; NCAS Research 

HARRAH, MICHAEL FLOYD; Fairmont; Biology; Beta Beta Beta; 

Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President 4. 
HARRIS, MARY ARDEN; Charlotte; English; Strings, Vice Presi- 
dent; Old Gold and Black. 
HARRIS, ROBERT ALLEN, JR.; Matoaca, Va.; Physical Educa- 
tion; Baseball (1-4): Fellowship of Christian Athletes (2-4), 

Vice President (3,4); Monogram Club (2-4). Treasurer 4; Phi 

Epsilon Kappa (3,4), President 4. 
HARWARD, SUSAN WAUGH; Merritt Island, Fla.; French; 

Fideles; ISC 2; CCUN New York 1. 
HATHAWAY, ROBERT MORSE, JR.; Richmond, Va.; History; 

Theta Chi, Alumni Secretary 3, Recording Secretary 4; SAM 4; 

Old Gold and Black (1,2). 
HAVILAND, SUSAN PARRISH; Kernersville; English; Student 

Handbook 2; Freshman Orientation Committee 4. 
HEFNER, RHONDA LYNN, Franklinton; Spanish; Fideles. 
HEDRICK, WAYNE ROBERT; Hampton, Va.; Physics; Kappa 

Mu Epsilon; American Institute of Physics; MRC, Treasurer 

of Kitchin 3, Senator of Kitchin 4. 
HEIBERGER, PETER CHARLES; Princeton. N.J.; Psychology; 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshman Basketball. 
HEIDGARD, CHARLES DIEDERICH; Boca Raton, Fla.; History; 

Kappa Alpha, Rush Chairman 3, Parliamentarian 4; Interfra- 

ternity Council, Treasurer 4; Old Gold and Black, Business 

Manager 3. 

HEITMAN, WILLIAM HARRISON: Willow Grove, Pa.; Business; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baseball (1-4). 

HELSCHER, DAVID C; Arlington, Va.; History; Pi Kappa Alpha, 
Secretary; Freshman and Varsity Tennis. 

HEMPHILL, JAMES LOWELL; Boone; Political Science. 

HEMRIC, JERRY RAY; Dobson; Mathematics; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Kappa Mu Epsilon. 

HICKMAN, THOMAS NELSON; Enfield; Physical Education; 
Phi Epsilon Kappa; MRC, Central Council; Soccer Club. 

HIGH, BRENDA LOUISE; Gastonia; Sociology; Graduate with 

HOEY, CONSTANCE JANE; Columbia, Md.; Sociology; Eta Sigma 
Phi; College Union Publicity Committee. 

HOLBROOK, JOSEPH SAMUEL, JR.; Statesville; Business; MRC. 
Central Council 4; Circle K (3,4); Student Government Speak- 
er's Bureau (3,4); Pershing Rifles 1; YRC (1-4); President 4. 

HOMAN. WILLIAM NORMAN; Swedesboro, N.J.; History; Vice 
President of Freshman Class; Legislator 2; Circle K 2: Chair- 
man SAM 3; Camp Hanes Summit Conference 3; Chairman 
of Student Facilities Committee 3; Chairman of Student Tele- 
phone Commission. 

HOOD, JAMES BOYD, JR.; Huntersville; Marketing; Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Chaplain 3; Parliamentarian 4; YRC 4; Orientation 
Leader 3. 

HORTON, JIMMY L.; Fancy Gap, Va.; Business; Wesley Founda- 
tion; College Union. 

HOUGH, WILLIAM AMOS, III; Huntersville; Biology; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta (2-4]; Beta Beta Beta (2-4); Phi Sigma Iota 4; 
YDC (1-4). 

HONEYCUTT, JOE ROBINSON, JR.; Kannapolis: Business; Delta 
Sigma Phi. 

HONEYCUTT, MYRNA CHERYL; Locust; English; Chapel Choir 
4; Touring Choir 3; WFDD 2. 

HONEYCUTT. SUSAN ALICE: Mooresville; History. 

HONEYCUTT. SUSAN LEWIS: Kannapolis; English: Strings. 

HOPKINS. ELWYN NEAZEY; Alexandria, Va.; History; Kappa 
Alpha; Pershing Rifles. 

HOPPER, JOHN ALAN: Dewitt, N.Y.; History; Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
Freshman Basketball. 

HORNE, JASPER WHITE; Pleasant Garden; Psychology; MRC 
Central Council. 

HOWARD, SUSAN MEREDITH; Gastonia; Mathematics; Laurels; 
Intersociety Council (2.3,), President 4; Chapel Choir (1-4). 

HUMPHREY. JEAN SYKES: Burlington; Spanish: Cameos: SNEA. 

HUMPHRIES, BRUCE ALAN: Ft. Washington, Pa.: Chemistry; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 

HUNT, PATRICIA SUE: High Point; Sociology; Laurels. 

HUTCHESON, JACK ROBERT. JR.; Rock Hill, S.C.i Biology; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Recording Secretary 4. 

HYNDS, CHARLTON; Gallatin, Tenn.; English; Madrigal Singers 
(2-4), Director (3,4]; Chapel Choir (2-4); Touring Choir (2,3). 

IMOSUN. JULIUS ADEBISI: Western Region, Nigeria; Religion; 

International Club. 
INGE, DANNY AUBREY; Lynchburg, Va.: Business; Delta Sigma 

Phi; Band (1-4); Fencing Club. 
IVEY, CLARE JEAN: Farmingdale, N.J.; Psychology; Student 

Magazine; Fideles. 


JACKSON, DAVID STONE, JR.; Nashville; Biology; Kitchin 

House Senator (3,4]. 
JACOBSEN, ROBERT G.; Hollywood, Fla.: Business; Pi Kappa 

JAMES, DAVID EXUM: Bethel; Business; Kappa Sigma; Howler, 

Business Manager 3, Secretary of Publicity Board 3. 
JAMES, H. GLENN; Norfolk, Va.; Marketing. 
JARDINE, DOUGLAS W.; Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Business; 

Sigma Chi. 
JOHNSON. FREDERICK GRAY; Mt. Airy; Latin: Sigma Phi 

Epsilon, Social Chairman (3,4); Eta Sigma Phi; Marching and 

Concert Bands 1. 
JOHNSON, JAMES ROBERT; Lynchburg, Va.; Mathematics; 

Who's Who. 
JOHNSON, LAWRENCE FRED; Lexington: Business; Sigma Phi 

Epsilon; Military Scholar; Distinguished Military Student. 
JONES, LINDA ELLEN; Atlanta, Ga.; Speech; Strings; Acting 

Awards: Who's Who. 
JONES, MARK ADDISON; Kersington, Md.; Psychology. 

JONES, VIRGINIA ANN; Richmond, Va.; Psychology; WFU 
Theatre; Phi Sigma Iota; Women's Athletics. 

JORDAN, LINDA FAYE; Elm City; French; Cameos (1-3), Chap- 
lain; BSU (1-4); Chapel Choir (2,3); Madrigal Singers 1. 

JOYCE, JULIA DOBBINS; Yadkinville; English. 

KANTER, RANDALL NELSON; Trenton, N.J.; Biology; Sigma 
Pi; Intramurals. 

KEY, BARBARA KAY: Winston-Salem; English; Laurels; Student 
Government Representative; Eta Sigma Phi. 

KIESSLER, EDWARD FRANK; Livingston, N.J.; Philosophy; 
Delta Sigma Phi; Baseball 1. 

KIGER, JAN ALLEN; Winston-Salem; History; Phi Alpha Theta 
(3,4), Secretary; Eta Sigma Phi (3,4). 

KING. EDWARD DAVEY; Richmond, Va.; Biology; Theta Chi. 

KING, WILLIAM BENBOW: Mount Olive; Political Science. 

KIRKLAND. JACK CHARLES, JR.: Augusta, Ga.; Psychology; 
Pershing Rifles 1; Old Gold and Black 1; Touring Choir (1-3); 
Patterson Avenue Residence Project 2: BSU (2-4). Choir 
Director (3,4); Chapel Choir 4; WFDD 4. 

KIRPATRICK. CHARLES EDWARD; Cullowhee; History; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Pershing Rifles: Delta Phi Alpha: Phi Alpha Theta: 
Scabbard and Blade: Distinguished Military Student; History 

KNODE, WAYNE PRESTON; Washington, D.C.; Mathematics; 
Soccer Team; Theatre. 

KRUPITZER. LINDA RUTH: Camp Springs, Md.: Physical Edu- 
cation; WRA: Women's P.E. Majors Club. 

LAMBE. WILLIAM HUTCHINS. JR.; Charlotte; History; Kappa 

Sigma; Business Manager of Old Gold and Black; Honor 

Council (2-4), Chairman 4; Who's Who. 
LAMBETH, JULIUS HAMILTON; Greensboro; Religion; WFU 

Theatre; Debate Team 3; BSU (1-3). 
LAROQUE, GEORGE PAUL; Kinston; Political Science; Pi 

Kappa Alpha. 
LAUGHRIDGE. WILLIE JAY, III: Gastonia; Physical Education; 

Baseball (2-4). Second Team All-ACC, MVP Baseball 3; Foot- 
ball (2-4), Honorable Mention Ail-American, All-ACC; Jasper 

L. Memory Athletic Challenge Trophy; Senator in Poteat 

LEEPER. EMMETT MATTHEW, JR.; Eustis. Fla.; Biology; Sigma 

Pi, Treasurer 4; Interfraternity Council 2; Freshman Baseball 

Team; Band (1.2). 
LEMBO. KEITH DOUGLAS; Hawthorne, N.J.; Economics; Sigma 

LINDNER, CAROL ANN; West Palm Beach, Fla.; Psychology; 

SOPH; Honor Council. 
LINER, ANTHONY MICHAEL; Durham; History; Pi Kappa Alpha. 
LIVENGOOD. WILLIAM DOUGLAS: Winston-Salem; History; 

Eta Sigma Phi: Phi Alpha Theta. 
LONG. ANNE MARLOW; Charlotte; History; Student Legislator. 

Freshman Class Secretary; Chapel Choir 1; Hall Counselor. 
LONG. MICHAEL MEREDITH; Linden, N.J.: History; Pi Kappa 

Alpha; Golf Team. 
LONG. PAUL ERWIN; Roxboro; History; Theta Chi. 
LYNCH, MICHAEL FRED; Winston-Salem; Business; Delta Sigma 



McCARTNEY. CHARLES E.. JR.; Greensboro; History; Kappa 

Alpha; Business Manager of The Student 3. 
McCULLOCH. AL T.: Clemmons; Economics. 

MacDERMOD, PRUDENCE ELLEN: Gaithersburg, Md.; Soci- 
ology; SOPH. 
McDOWELL. HAROLD CARLYLE; Belmont; Physical Education; 

Pi Kappa Alpha: Freshman Cheerleader; Varsity Cheerleader 

2; Deamon Deacon (3,4). 
MACKIE, JEFFREY T.; Winston-Salem; History; Kappa Sigma, 

Rush Chairman; Representative to Student Legislature 4; 

Business Manager of Howler. 
McNEIL, JOHN PAUL; Alexandria, Va.; Psychology; Theta Chi. 
McRAE. ROBERT REDFERN, JR.; Peachland: History; Kitchin 

House (1-4), Governor 3. 
MacVITTE, RONALD BRUCE; Marietta, Ohio; Mathematics; 

Theta Chi; Tennis Team; Fellowship of Christian Athletes. 
MAGEE, JANET ALICE; Temple Hills, Md.; Biology; Honor 

Council 4; Beta Beta Beta. 
MANESS, PHILIP McNEILL; Burlington; Speech; Alpha Phi 

Omega; Band; WFDD. 

MARKHAM. MICHAEL DOVER; Winnsboro. S.C.; Business. 

MARTIN. CASSANDRA JO: Rocky Mount; Mathematics; Fideles, 
Secretary 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Howler (1-4), Section Editor 
(2,3); Associate Editor 4; Senior Class Secretary; Graduation 

MARTIN, JAMES KENNETH; Hillcrest Heights, Md.; Music; Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Historian 3; Publicity 4; Touring Choir 
(1-4). Vice President 3; Singing Deacs (1,2); WFDD (1-3), News 
Director (1.2), Music Director 3; MRC, Secretary 3, Academic 
Co-ordinator 4; Experimental College, Director 4. 

MARTIN, JAMES NELLO, JR.; Virginia Beach, Va.; Biology; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. Treasurer: Honor Council: President of 
College Union, Lecture Committee Chairman; Experimental 
College Instructor; President of Omicron Delta Kappa: Alpha 
Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Who's Who. 

MARTIN, JO ANN; Winston-Salem; Psychology. 

MARTIN, NANCY GRAVLEY; High Point; Religion; Cameos, 
Treasurer 3; BSU (1.2); Hall Counselor 3. 

MASON, MARK STEPHEN; Washington, D.C.; Biology; Kappa 
Sigma; Beta Beta Beta: Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

MASTERS. DOUGLAS JOSEPH: Winston-Salem; Psychology. 

MEYER. ANN MARIE; Granite City, 111.; Business; Laurels (1-4), 
Secretary 3: Challenge '69, Treasurer; Orientation Committee. 

MILLER. HAROLD D. JR.; Winston-Salem; Psychology. 

MILLER, JAMES ARTHUR; Elkin; Economics; Pershing Rifles; 
Scabbard and Blade. 

MILLER, ROBERT BRUCE; Canton: Political Science. 

MILLION. THOMAS JACKSON: Oslo, Norway; Biology; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

MILLS. JESSE LEE, III; Mayodan: Religion; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Les Soeurs; SNEA; Phi Sigma Iota. 

MORGAN, NELDA NAN: Wilkesboro: Music; SOPH; Eta Sigma 
Phi; Touring Choir; BSU. 

MORGAN. RICHARD EARL: Lexington; Biology. 

MORRIS, HENRY FERGUSON; Pitman, N.J.; Spanish: Delta 
Sigma Phi: Challenge '69; WFDD; Howler. 

MOYER. THOMAS ROY; York, Pa.; Psychology; Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Track Team; Howler. 

MURDOCH, NORMA H.; Macon, Ga.; Psychology: Strings; 
Challenge '69. Executive Director 4; Experimental College. 
Director and Founder (3,4); Tassels; Junior Class Legislator; 
Commencement Marshal; FWAC. Chairman; WGA Functions 
Committee (2,3); Interdisciplinary Honors; Psychology Honors; 
Student Government Committee on Academic Affairs, Chair- 
man 3; Howler (1,2): The Student (2,3); Who's Who. 

dent Legislator 1: Treasurer of Freshman Class; Concert and 
Marching Bands (1-4), Treasurer 3; Stage Band (1-4): BSU 
(1-4); Phi Mu Alpha Honorary Music Fraternity (2-4), Treas- 
urer (3,4). 

MURPHY, BARRY PHILLIPS, West Chester, Pa.; History; Alpha 
Sigma Phi, Vice President, President; Baseball. 

MUTTON, THOMAS PAUL; Eustis. Fla.: Chemistry; Delta Sigma 

MYERS. DARRELL CRAWFORD; Thomasville; Physical Educa- 
tion; Phi Epsilon Kappa. 

MYERS, EDWARD ALBERT; Landisville, Pa.; English. 

NASSER, RAYMOND T.: Huntington. W. Va.; Economics: Theta 

Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; College Union Travel Committee. 
NEAL, DONNA GAIL: Reidsville: Sociology; Eta Sigma Phi; 

NODELL. THEODORE A.; Charlotte; History; Kappa Sigma; 

NIXON, TOMMY DURR; Belmot; English; Band (1-4); Choir 1. 
NORTHINGTON. ANNE HORTON; Winston-Salem; Sociology. 


OGBURN. MARTY LEE; Winston-Salem; Business. 

ORSER, PAUL NELSON; Winston-Salem; Biology; Sigma Phi 

Epsilon; Beta Beta Beta. 
OWEN. JAMES G.; Waynesville; Biology. 


(2-4). Corresponding Secretary 4: College Union (1,2). 

PAINTER. SANKEY REID; Banner Elk; Physics: Kappa Mu 


PARK, MARGARET ANNE; Catonsville, Md.: Spanish; Old 
Gold and Black (1,2); Cameos (1-3); Wesley Foundation (1-3), 
Secretary 3; Phi Sigma Iota (3,4), Program Chairman 4. 

PARKER, JANET CAROLYN; Lexington; Religion. 

PARKER, WILLIAM ANDREW; Greensboro; Psychology; MRC, 
Governor of Poteat House, President of MRC; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; BSU; WFU Overseas Centre for Study and Research; 
Who's Who. 

PARKS, ROBERT MARTIN; High Point; Chemistry; Gamma 
Sigma Epsilon. 

PARVIN, JOSEPH EDWARD; Williamston; Business. 

PATCHEL, KIRK EDGAR; Media. Pa.; History; Theta Chi; Track 
Team (1,2); WFDD 1. 

PATTERSON, WILLIAM SLOAN; Kings Mountain; Psychology; 
Kappa Alpha. 

PATTON, CAROLYN A.; Princeton, N.J.; Sociology. 

PATTON, WILLIAM H.; Morganton; Mathematics; Lambda Chi 

PAULEY. EDWARD O.; Charleston, W. Va.; Biology; Theta Chi; 

PEARCE, BRONNIE CLIFTON, JR.; Winston-Salem: Economics; 
Kappa Sigma; Varsity Tennis Team, Most Valuable Player, 2. 

PEATROSS, CLARENCE FORD; Winston-Salem; Business; Delta 
Sigma Pi, Historian 3, Professional Chairman 4; BSSA, Presi- 
dent 4; YDC; International Club. 

PEELER, BRENDA RUTH; Albemarle; Mathematics. 

PENNELL, PEGGY LYNNE; Boomer; History; Les Soeurs, Treas- 
urer 2. 

PETERSON, BARBARA ELLEN: Forest City; English. 

PETTYJOHN, ROY JAMES; Chattanooga, Tenn.; Mathematics; 
Theater (2-4); Track 1. 

PEZZICOLA. MICHAEL LOUIS; Trenton, N.J.; History; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

PHILLIPS, BARBARA ANN; Portsmouth, Va.; English. 

PHILLIPS, HAROLD DONOVAN, JR.; Laurel, Del.; Economics; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Student, Business 
Manager; Interdisciplinary Honors. 

PIERCY, FRED P.; Riverside, N.J.; Psychology; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
Athletic Chairman. 

PINSON, PAMELA; Williamson, W. Va.; Biology; Les Soeurs. 

PLEASANT, GLENN MICHAEL; Fay; Business: Theta Chi. 

POE, RANDALL ROY; Kingsport, Tenn.; Biology; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Beta Beta Beta. 

PORTER. JOHN ANDREW: Salisbury; Political Science; Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Alumni Secretary 4; Men's Judicial Board (3,4), 
Chairman 4; Orientation Chairman (1,2,4,); State Student 
Legislature (1-3); Student Government 3, Intercollegiate Activi- 
ties Chairman; Who's Who. 

POWERS, SUSAN GAIL; Lansing; Psychology; Cameos, Presi- 
dent: Junior Advisor; College Union Publicity Committee. 

PRESTON. THOMAS B.: Houston, Texas; Business; Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Track and Cross Country. 

PRESTON, WILLIAM GORDON; Charleston, W. Va.; Business; 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

PRICE, JIMMY DOUGLAS: Gastonia; Biology; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Beta Beta Beta. 

PUNGER, DOUGLAS STUART; Lynbrook, N.Y.; History; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. Vice President, Treasurer. 

PYRON, JAMES CARL; Eden; Business. 


RAINWATER, SUSAN VAUGHT; Jacksonville, Fla.; Mathematics; 
Laurels; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Freshman Cheer- 
leader; Miss Maritimer 1967. 

RAISNER, WILLIAM RUSSELL. JR.; Winston-Salem; Business; 
Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi, Second Vice President; College 
Union, Executive Committee, Chairman of College Union 
Travel Committee. 

RAMSEY, DOUGLAS THOMAS; Martinsville, Va.; Business; 
Delta Sigma Pi; BSSA, Student Representative. 

RANDALL, JAY CHARLES; Kinston; Biology; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Basketball Team. 

RAY, HAYWOOD WILSON, JR.; Winston-Salem; History; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 

REAVIS, RICHMOND GEORGE; Harmony; History; Circle K; 
MRC; School Spirit Committee; YRC. 

RENFROW, RAYMOND R.; Fayetteville; History. 

RICE, DON STEPHEN; Silver Spring, Md.; Psychology; College 
Union Fine Arts Committee Chairman (3,4); MRC, Lt. Governor 
of Poteat House 3, Treasurer of MRC 4; Photographer for 
Howler (3,4). 

RICHMOND, ROSALIND DELORES; Pfafftown; Mathematics. 

RICKS, GARLAND DUKE; Wilson; Philosophy; Kappa Alpha. 

RITCHIE, JOHN CALVIN; Salisbury; History; Kappa Alpha, 

ROACH, EDGAR M„ JR.; Eden; History; Sigma Pi, Vice Presi- 
dent, Pledge Master. 

ROBINSON, DEBORAH; Marietta, Ga.; History; Laurels. 

ROBINSON, EARL WILLIAM, JR.; Winston-Salem; Economics; 
Sigma Pi, Treasurer. 


ROGERS, STANLEY GRAY; Bluefield, W. Va.; Biology; Kappa 

SABROSKE, ANNE ELIZABETH; Findlay, Ohio; French; Univer- 
sity of Michigan; SOPH; Phi Sigma Iota; WGA Social Func- 
tions; Student Affairs Committee; Junior Advisor; Who's Who. 

SAINTSING, BARBARA NORTH; Falls Church, Va.; French; Phi 
Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Iota. 

SASSER, LOUIS ALAN; Elizabethtown; History; Phi Alpha Theta; 
Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Challenge '69, Finance 
Chairman; Student Government Association Speakers Bureau. 

SAUNDERS, GLENN RANDALL; Malvern, Pa.; Business; Sigma 
Chi; Soccer. 

SAUNDERS, GRADY WAYNE; Roanoke Va.; Business; Delta 
Sigma Pi. 

SAUNDERS, KATHLEEN ALICE; Winston-Salem; German. 

SAYLOR, PHILLIP LAURENCE; Winston-Salem; English; Chapel 
and Touring Choirs; Singing Deacs; Challenge '67. 

SCOTT, DONNA H; Winston-Salem; Sociology. 

SEIBERT, RICHARD ALLAN; Bloomfield, Conn.; Biology; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

SEIDLE, JOSEPH WORRELL; Gladwyne, Pa.; History; Pi Kappa 
Alpha, Historian 4; Tennis, Freshman and Varsity; Cheer- 
leader, Freshman and Varsity. 

SHEFFER, JAMES STEPHEN; Hinsdale, 111.; History; President 
of Student Body; Distinguished Military Student; Who's Who. 

SHELTON, TEDDY DALE; Pilot Mountain; Business; Delta Sigma 

SHEPHERD, JERRY ALLEN; Winston-Salem; Business; Alpha 
Kappa Psi. 

SHUFORD, TOLLY MARTIN; Kings Mountain; Business; Theta 
Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Men's Judicial Board; Cheerleader; 
Track Team. 

SIEWERS, CHRISTIAN NATHANIEL; Fayetteville; Economics; 
Sigma Chi, President, Treasurer; Economics. 

Religion; Fideles (2-4); Old Gold and B/ack (1-3); Junior Ad- 
visor; YDC (1-4). 

SIMPSON, DEBORAH SUE; Martinsville, Va.: Mathematics; 

SINK, RICHARD MILLER; Thomasville; Speech; Old Gold and 
Black, Sports Editor 4; WFDD, Sports Director (3,4). 

SIZEMONE, RONALD KELLY; Fletcher; Biology; Sigma Phi 

SKLUTAS, THOMAS M.; Manchester, N.H.; History; Sigma Pi; 
Phi Alpha Theta; Eta Sigma Phi. 

SLATE, JOHN WILLIAM. Ill; High Point; History; Kappa Sigma: 
WFU Band. 

SLOSS, RICHARD L.; Pensacola, Fla.; Political Science; Delta 
Sigma Phi, Vice President; Honors. 

SMELLEY, JAMES HAMLET; LaCrosse, Va.; Philosophy; Persh- 
ing Rifles (1,2). 

SMITH, ELIZABETH ANN: New Bern; Physical Education; SOPH; 
Tassels, Treasurer; Commencement Marshal; FWAC: Physical 
Education Majors Club, President. 

SMITH, EVERETT GROVER. JR.; Kannapolis; Biology; Sigma 

Chi; Baseball 1. 
SMITH, ROBERT MARSHALL; Asbury Park, N.J.; English; Inter- 
disciplinary Honors. 

SMITH. SUSAN MARIE; Cincinnati, Ohio; French; Phi Sigma 
Iota, President; Beta Beta Beta; College Union Lecture Com- 
mittee, Secretary, Co-Chairman; Caper's, adjutant; BSU; Tutor- 
ing Program; Debate; Who's Who. 
SMITH. WILLIAM EUGENE; Greenboro; Speech. 
SNIDER, CAROLYN JEAN; High Point; French; Phi Sigma Iota; 

International Club; Tassels; Who's Who. 
SNIPES, CHARLES DURANT, JR.; Greensboro; Business; Kappa 

Alpha; Varsity Golf. 
SPIVEY, JOHN HUBERT; Rockingham; Political Science; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 


STANBACK, HOWARD JAN: Durham: Sociology: Alpha Sigma 
Phi; President of Junior Class; Vice-President of the State 
Student Legislature; Varsity Football: Monogram Club; Alpha 
Phi Omega; President of Afro-American Society. 

STANGE, RICHARD THOMAS; Livingston, N.}.; History; Phi 
Alpha Theta, MRC, Kitchin House Senator, Kitchin House 
Academic Chairman, Academic Coordinator, Vice President; 
Student Affairs Committee; Student Speakers Bureau; Orienta- 
tion Group Leader; Reorganization Committee. 

STEED, JAMES MARSH; Greensboro; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; 
BSSA, Representative. 

STEELE, MARY ALICE; Charlotte: Mathematics; College Union, 
Junior Representative, Secretary; Maritimers, Vice President; 
Kappa Mu Epsilon; Who's Who. 

STELLING. FRANK HENRY; Greenville, S.C.; Physical Educa- 
tion; Swimming Team (1-4). Captain 4; Monogram Club (2-4), 
Vice President 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa (3,4), Secretary 4. 

STELLING, MARY KATHERINE: North Augusta, S.C.; English: 
Strings (2-4); Intersociety Council (3,4); Chapel Choir. 

STEPHENS, JOEL EDWIN; Loris, S.C.; Biology; Lambda Chi; 

STONE, JOHN EVERETT, JR.; Kingsport, Tenn.: Biology; Sigma 
Chi (1-4); OJd Gold and Black 1; Band (1-4), Drum Major 

STOTT, JEANNE LAROQUE; Raleigh: Anthropology; SOPH, 
President, Social Chairman: Intersociety Council; Participant 
in WFU Center for Area Studies and Research. 

chology; Eta Sigma Phi (1-4); College Theatre (1-4); National 
Collegiate Players (3,4), Secretary-Treasurer 3. 

STROSNIDER, RICHARD BARRY: Mt. Jackson. Va.: Latin; Theta 
Chi; Eta Sigma Phi. 

SWENSON, NORMAN V., JR.; Charlotte; Mathematics; Kappa 
Sigma; Golf (1-4); Monogram Club (2-4). 


TALBOTT, CAROL ELAINE; Burlington; Biology; Beta Beta Beta 
(3,4): Maritimers 3; Choir (1,2); College Union Small Socials 
Committee (1-3). 

TALIAFERRO. DAVID ANDREW; Center Cross. Va.: Physics: 
Theta Chi; President of Senior Class; Pershing Rifles; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Kappa Mu Epsilon. 

TATE, DONALD KEITH; Gastonia: Economics; Lambda Chi. 

TATE, JOHN LEWIS; Winston-Salem; English; Student Govern- 
ment 1; Varsity Debate, 1; University Theater (2.3). 

TATE, PHYLISS McMURRY: Winston-Salem; English; Varsity 
Debate Team (1,2); WFU Theater (3,4). 

TAYLOR, JEFFREY STANTON; Linwood, N.J.; Business; Delta 
Sigma Pi; BSSA; YRC. 

TEAGUE, MILTON L., JR.; Lumberton; Physical Education; 
Alpha Phi Omega (3,4), President of Pledge Class; Pershing 
Rifles (1-4); Scabbard and Blade (3,4), Pledge Master 4; Band 
(1-4); Phi Epsilon Kappa (3,4), Treasurer 4; BSH (1-4), State 
Missions Chairman; Swimming Team (1,2): WRC: Kitchin 
House (1,2), Social Chairman. 

TEMPLETON, THOMAS STOKES, II; Hyattsville, Md.; Biology; 
Beta Beta Beta: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Secretary; 742. 

TESSNEAR. MARSHALL DEAN; Forest City; Psychology; Delta 
Phi Alpha (3.4): College Union Lecture Committee (3,4); Orien- 
tation Committee 2. 

THIS, JAMES LESLIE; McLean, Va.: Spanish; Delta Sigma Phi; 
Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Student Legislature; 
Concert Band. 

THOMAS, MARY ELAINE; Charlotte; Psychology: Strings; WGS, 
Hall Counselor, Social Functions Committee 3, Vice President 
4; Maritimers (1-4). 

THOMAS, PATRICIA LYNNE: Silver Spring, Md.; Business; The 
Student; WFDD. 

TOBEY, MARGARET SUE; Louisville, Ky.; French; Fideles, 
Pledge President; Hall Counselor; YDC. 

TOLBERT. MARY ANN: Richmond, Va.; Religion; Religion 
Honors; Tassels; Who's Who. 

TOWNSEND, WILLIAM ARTHUR; Haddonfield, N.J.; Psychology. 

TROUTMAN, SUSAN LOUISE; Goldsboro; Biology; Les Soeurs 
(1,2); Intersociety Council 2. 

TURNER, CHARLES WALLACE; Frankfort, Ky.; Mathematics; 
Sigma Pi. 

TURNER, PAMELA ANNETTE; Greensboro; Psychology; Chapel 
Choir (1-4); Touring Choir (2-4); Cameos. 

TUTTLE, DAVID E.; High Point; Mathematics; Kappa Alpha. 

TWEEDY, PATRICIA FOUST; Lexington; Sociology; Les Soeurs. 

TWYFORD, CHARLES WILLIAM; Nashville, Tenn.; English; Phi 
Sigma Iota, (3,4); Student (1-4), Managing Editor (2.3) Editorial 
Board 3, Associate Editor 4; Madrigal Singers (2-4); Com- 
mencement Marshal 3. 

VANN, KELLY RANDOLPH: Murfreesboro; Business. 

VanOOT, LINDA LEE; Danville, Va.; Mathematics; Kappa Mu 

Epsilon; Laurels, Treasurer 3. 
VAUGN, LUCINDA CORETHA; Winston-Salem; Sociology. 
VESTAL, FRANK LEROY; Winston-Salem; Business. 
VOSS, EARL GRAY; Rural Hall; Business. 


WAGONER. DONALD HOMEWOOD: Raleigh; Economics; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 

WARING, ROSLYN ANNE; Statesville; Sociology; YRC (3,4). 

WARNER, JOHN TERRY; Raleigh; Economics; Kappa Alpha, 
Vice President 4; Golf Team (1,2). 

WARREN, JAMES SMITH; Wake Forest; History; Sigma Pi: 
Pershing Rifles. 

WASHBURN, PAUL VICTOR; Boiling Springs; Psychology; BSU; 
International Club. 

WATSON. JAMES HUNTLEY: Winston-Salem; Psychology; Scab- 
bard and Blade: Pershing Rifles; Distinguished Military Student. 

WATSON, JEAN ALLEN: Winston-Salem; Biology. 

WATSON, RICHARD GLENN; Forest City; Mathematics. 

WATTERS. DAVID ROBERT; Natrona Heights. Pa.; History; 
Scabbard and Blade, Commander 4; Pershing Rifles. 

WATTS, WILLIAM MILLER, JR.; Ashboro; Mathematics: Kappa 
Mu Epsilon (2-4), Treasurer 4; German Club 3; Circle K 3; 
YDC (3.4); Phi Beta Kappa. 

WEBB, CHARLES ERNEST: Fairport, N.Y.; Biology; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

WEEKS, LANDON EARL; Galax, Va.; Biology; Beta Beta Beta. 

WHALLEY, JOHN FREDERICK; Dumont. N.J.; Biology; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta. 

WHISENANT, MARY HELEN; Morganton; Physics; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; American Institute of Physics. 

WHITE, DANIEL EDWARD; Charlotte; Business: Kappa Sigma: 
Football (1-4); Monogram Club. 

WHITE. FRANCIA LEA; Asheboro; Psychology. 

WHITEHURST, SALLY ANN; Bethel; Physical Education; Laurels 
(2-4). Athletic Chairman; Dance Club (1-4), President 3; Physi- 
cal Education Majors Club, Vice President 3, President 4; 
Homecoming Representative 1: Intramurals (1-4). 

WIEFERICH, PATRICIA ANN; Bethesda, Md.; Mathematics; 
Kappa Mu Epsilon: Phi Sigma Iota. 

WILKINS, JAMES D.; Greensboro; Economics; Sigma Chi, Sec- 


WILLIAMS, JERRY LEE; Burlington; Mathematics. 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT THEODORE: Morganton: Psychology- 
Kappa Alpha (1-4), Secretary 3. 

WILSON. DAVID COLLINS; Eden; Mathematics; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon (2-4). 

WILSON, GARY: Ocean Port, N.J.; History; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Scabbard and Blade. 

WILSON, JACKSON D.; Mt. Sterling. Ky.; English; OJd Gold and 
Black, Assistant Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Circle K (3,4), 
President 4; College Union, Major Functions 1, Publicity Chair- 
man, Major Functions Chairman 3. President 4; Challenge 
Convention-Symposium, Publicity Director 4; Who's Who. 

WILSON, WALTER EUGENE; Baltimore, Md.; Mathematics; 
Alpha Kappa Psi. 

WINSTON, YORK EDWARD; Danville, Va.; Biology; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, Treasurer; Beta Beta Beta; 742; Old Goid and 

WOOD. GRAIG MARSHALL; Fries, Va.; Business: Delta Sigma 

WOOD. DAVID ALAN; Kensington, Md,; English; Delta Sigma 
Phi, Treasurer; Pershing Rifles; YRC. 

ZINK, PAUL LEE; Winston-Salem: Business; Delta Sigma Pi. 
ZINZOW. LEE ALAN; Miami Fla.; Mathematics; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon: Choir, Chapel and Touring 1. 


Class of 1969 



Open 5:00-12:00 P.M. Daily 

2000 Reynolda Road 


Allen. Dr., Charles M.; 2108 Faculty Drive. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Allison, Dr. Edmund Pendleton: 2000 Faculty 

Drive, Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Amen, Dr. Ralph D.; 100 Friendship Circle 


Banks, Dr. E. Pendleton; Pinewood Lane. 

Lake Hills, Pfafftown, N.C 66 

Barefield, Mr. fames Pierce: Graylyn, Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 53 

Barnett, Dr. Richard C; 313 Wake Drive, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Barrow, Dr. Harold M.; 1864 Faculty Drive, 

Winston-Salem. N.C 116 

Baxley, Dr. John V.; 637 Oakland Drive, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Bell, Dr. Richard G.; 104 Belle Vista Court, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 65 

Berthrong. Dr. Merrill Gray; 2032 Faculty 

Dr., Winston-Salem. N.C 40. 53, 271 

Blalock. Dr. James Carey, Stimpson Dr., 

Pfafftown, N.C 66 

Bourquin, Mrs. Kay Shugart: 3420 Locksley 

Lane, Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Brantley. Mr. Russell H.: 1832 Faculty Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 43 

Brauer, Dr. Alfred Theodor: 410 Peterson 

Place, Chapel Hill, N.C 67 

Brehme. Dr. Robert W.; 1055 Peace Haven 

Road, Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Bridgewater. Mr. F. Dale; 5010 Ryandale 

Road. Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Broyles. Dr. David Bowie; 2071 Royall Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Bryant. Dr. Shasta Monroe; 135 Aaron Lane, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Burrell. Mjr. Raymond Eugene, 5763 Harp- 
ers' Ferry Road, Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Cage, Dr. William E.; 4834 Westmoreland 
Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 63, 60 

Campbell, Dr. Ruth Foster, 8-H WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Catron, Dr. David W.; 139 Rosedale Circle, 
Winston-Salem. N.C 60 

Check, Dr. Ronald James; 6-1 WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Cocke, Dr. Elton, C; 2140 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 66 

Conely, Dr. Raymond A.; 6-D WFU Apts.. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 63 

Cook, Mr. Leon. Jr.; 2904 Pioneer Trail. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 63 

Corbett. Mr. Leon H., Jr.; 110 Friendship 
Circle, Winston-Salem, N.C 65 

Covey, Dr. Cyclone; 4071 Tangle Lane. Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 53 

Dawson, Mr. Glenn A., Jr.; 2620 Bitting 
Road, Winston-Salem. N.C 116 

DeRamus, Mr. Judson D.; 2201 Buena Vista 
Road. Winston-Salem, N.C 62 

Dimmick, Dr. John F.; 2860 Wesleyan Lane, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Divine. Dr. Hugh W.: 2017 Faculty Drive, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 65 

Dodson, Dr. Nathan Taylor; Rt. 2, Box 140, 
Pfafftown, N.C 116 

Dufort. Dr. Robert H.; 40A WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 60 

Dyer, Dr. Robert Allen, 1415 Peace Haven 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 41 

Earle, Dr. John Rochester; 753 Austin Lane, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Earp, Dr. Cronje. B.; 2148 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 53 

Eckroth. Dr. David R.: 317 Sunset Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 66 

Ellison, Mr. Leo. Jr.; 2113 Independence Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 116, 146 

Elmore, Dr. Thomas M.; 2511 Aaron Lane, 
N.W., Winston-Salem, N.C 42 

Esch, Dr. Gerald W.; 142 Rosedale Circle, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Evans, Dr. David K.; 1970 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 60 

Farris, Mr. Esron McGruder; 2000 Faculty 
Dr., Winston-Salem. N.C 65 

Fleer, Dr. Jack David: 2992 Ormond Dr., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 61 

Flory. Dr. Walter S.: 2025 Colonial Place, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Francis, Mr. Marvin A.; 1824 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 40, 271 

Fraser, Dr. Ralph S.; 1865 Meadowbrook 
Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Freeman, Miss C. Louisa; 5002 Bethania 
Station Road. Winston-Salem, N.C 52 


Gay, Mr. Roland L.: 112 Belle Vista Court, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Gentry, Dr. Ivey Clenton; 2041 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Griffin, Mr. Thomas F.; 826 Fenimore St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 43 

Gross, Dr. 

Haddock. Mr. Jesse I.; 3124 Burkeshore Rd., 

Hadley. Ml 

Hall, Dr. 

Hamrick. D 

crest D 

Paul Magnus, Jr.; 6-F WFU Apts 
Salem, N.C 


Salem. N.C 151 

. David Warren; 10-B WFU Apts., 

Salem, N.C 53 

[erry Alfred; 140 Mayfield Dr., 

Salem, N.C 61 

'. Phillip Jennings; 2651 Green- 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Harper, Mrs. Phyllis Voit; 409 Westview 
Dr., Winston-Salem. N.C 62 

Harris. Dr. Carl V.: 6-C WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 53 

Haven, Dr. Ysorand; 1030 Yorkshire Road, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Hawkins, Mr. Hubert W., Jr.: 1-J WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Hayes, Mr. Merwyn A.; 145 Billie Sue Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 100 

Heath, Dr. Ralph Cyrus; 2815 Lyndhurst 
Ave., Winston-Salem. N.C 62. 63 

Helm. Dr. Robert M; 2821A Bleeker Sq., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Hendricks, Dr. J. Edwin. 1000 Macon Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Hester, Dr. Marcus B.; 6-H WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Hills, Dr. David Allen; 2160 Royall Dr.. 
Winston-Salem. N.C 60 

Himan. Dr. Hugh Kenneth; 7-C WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60, 63 

Hollingsworth, Dr. L. H.; 37 Edith Ave., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 42 

Hood, Dr. Wesley Dell; 8-D WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 61 

Horowitz, Dr. Herbert; 1099 Foxhall Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Howard, Dr. Fredric; 1-D WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 67 

Huber, Dr. Calvin R.; 301 Wake Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C Ill 

Hylton, Mr. Delmer Paul; 1856 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 63 

Jenkins. Mr. Hiram Vance; Brewer Heights, 
Apt. 12, Clemmons, N.C 52 

Jensen, Mr. Teddy J.; 147 Rosedale Circle, 
Winston-Salem. N.C 52 

Johnson. Dr. J. Robert, Jr.; 115 Belle Vista 
Court, Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

King, Dr. Harry Lee. Jr.; 25-A College 
Village Apts., Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Klesius. Dr. Stephen E.; 7-A WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 116 

Kuhn, Dr. Raymond E.; 8-A WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Lauerman, Dr. Henry C; 931 Partridge Ln., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 65 

Leighton, Mr. James Harker; 1878 Meadow- 
brook Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 155 

Lee, Dr. Robert E.; 2180 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 65 

Leake, Miss Lu; 10-A WFU Apts., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 41 

Louis. Miss Jeanne H., 3-E WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 52 

Lucas, Mr. Gene T., 3540 York Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 36. 37 

McDonald, Dr. James C; 3420 Kirkless Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

McDowell, Dr. James G.; 183 Idlewild Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

May, Dr., Jesse Gaylord; 3318 York Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

May, Dr. W. Graham; 2931 Good Hope Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Memory, Mr. Jasper L.; 2008 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Merrill, Mrs. Elizabeth E.; 3-J WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Miller, Dr. Harry B.; 9-D WFU Apts.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 66 

Moore, Mr. Harold Sims; 2051 Royall Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 42 

Moses, Dr. Carl C; 3431 York Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 61 

Noftle, Dr. Ronald E.; 2731 London Lane, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Nowell, Dr. John William; 4115 Student Dr.; 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

O'FIaherty, Dr. James C; 2164 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Olive, Dr. A. Thomas; 9-A WFU Apts.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 66 

Ou, Mr. Charles Chau-Fei; 3-1 WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60, 63 

Owen, Dr. Jeanne; 6-E WFU Apts., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 62, 63 

Parcell, Mr. Harold Dawes; 1-1 WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Parker, Dr. John E., Jr.; 725 Sylvan Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52, 61 

Patrick, Dr. Clarence H.; 1880 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Patterson, Mr. Grady S.; 2100 Faculty Dr.. 
Winston-Salem. N.C 40, 271 

Perricone, Mr. Philip J.; 104-A Williamsburg 
Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Platte, Mr. Edward H., Jr.; 5004 Bethania 
Sta. Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Pollock, Dr. Michael L., 3000 Ormond Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 116 

Preseren, Dr. Herman J.; 1908 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Pritchard, Mr. Gregory D.; 3040 Kinnamon 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Reece, Mr. Mark H., 2017 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 41, 83 

Reed, Co., John F.; 427 Plymouth, Winston- 
Salem, N.C 41 

Reeves, Dr. J. Don; 2920 St. Clare Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 61 

Reinhardt. Dr. Jon M., 4-C WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 61 

Rhea, Dr. Harold C; 2120-A Bunea Vista 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 116 

Richards, Dr. Claud H., Jr.; 835 Ransom Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Richardson, Cpt. Thomas C; 5710 Antietam 
Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 69 

Richman, Dr. Charles L.; 1G WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Richman, Mr. Daniel J.; 425 Yates Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 67 

Roberts, Mr. John Ewing; IB WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Robinson, Dr. Mary F.; 1939 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Rupp, Dr. Karl H.; 2152 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 52 

Sanders, Dr. Wilmer D.; 819 Yellowstone Ln., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Scales, Dr. James R.; 2601 Wake Forest Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 36, 39 

Schoonmaker, Dr. Donald O., 216 Carter 
Circle, Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Schwartz. Dr. Howard D., 1608 N.W. Boule- 
vard. Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Sears, Mr. Richard D.; 130 Rosedale Circle, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Seelbinder, Dr. Ben M.; 2171 Royall Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Shaw, Mr. Bynum G.; 1527 Overbrook Ave., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 97 

Shields, Dr. Howard W.; 9-B WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Shoemaker, Dr. Richard L.; 1830 Meadow- 
brook Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 52 

Sinclair, Mr. Michael Loy; 3-C WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Sizemore, Mr. James E.; 1900 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 65 

Smith, Dr. James H.; 9-C WFU Apts.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 53 

Starling, Mr. William G.; 2110 Independence 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 38, 43 

Stewart, Miss Judith A.; 1640 Northwest 
Blvd., Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Stroupe, Dr. Henry S.; 2016 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 53 

Sullivan, Dr. Robert L.; 10-F WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Syme, Dr. Samuel A., Jr.; 631-F Gunston Ct., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 61 

Tate, Mr. E. Mowbray; 10-D WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Tefft, Dr. Stanton K.; 945 Palm Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 60 

Thornton, Mr. Neal B.; 1-E WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 61 

Tillett, Dr. Lowell R.; 2124 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 53 

Tinga, M/Sgt. David; 1327 Revere Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 69 

Travland, Dr. David A.; 403 Swan Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 60 

Turner. Col. Hugh J.; 1039 Peace Haven Rd„ 
Winston-Salem. N.C 69 

Turner, Dr. Thomas J.; 2072 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

VanMeter, Miss Lorraine; 1021 Polo Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

Waddill, Dr. Marcellus W.; 3750 Will Scarlet 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Wagstaff, Dr. J. Van; 2960 Kedran Ct„ Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 60, 63 

Warner, Cpt. Westford D.; 2841 E. Tully Sq., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 69 

Weatherly, Mr. Royce R.; 56 WFU Trailer 
Pk., Winston-Salem, N.C 42 

Weathers, Mr. Carroll W.; 766 Stratford Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 64 

Webster, Dr. James A., Jr.; 1816 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 65 

Weigh Dr. Peter D.: 744 Voss St., Winston- 
Salem. N.C 66 

White, Cpt. Eddie J.; 1733 Princeton St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 69 

Williams, Dr. George P.. Jr.; 1961 Faculty 
Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 67 

Williams, Dr. John E.; 2035 Faculty Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Wilson, Dr. Edwin G; 3381 Timverlake Ln., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 36, 39 

Woldseth, Mr. Rolf; 311 Wake Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 67 

Woodmansee, Dr. John J.; 7-D WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 60 

Wyatt, Dr. Raymond L.; 10-C WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 66 

Zuber, Dr. Richard L.; Rt. 1, Murray Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 53 

To all those graduating at Wake Forest University; and 
to those whose successful studies ensure their further 
progress toward that same goal, one sincere word: 


Winston-Salem Journal and Sentinel 

Represented Nationally By 




Abarno, Robert Newell; 2228 N.E. 25th St., 
Lighthouse Point, Fla 90, 195 

Abernathy, Laura Susan; 208 McTeer Dr., 
Kingsport, Tenn 250 

Abernathy, Shelley C; 4410 Rockcrest Dr., 
Fairfax, Va 95, 198, 250 

Abernethy. Dan Edward; 201 Transylvania 
Ave., Raleigh. N.C 195, 238 

Abernethy, David Preston, Jr.; 102 Charlotte 
Ave.. Kinston. N.C 238 

Abernethy. Tommy Newell; 203 Park Dr., 
Belmot.'N.C 250 

Ackley, Daniel Ross; 702 Balsam St., Liver- 
pool, N.Y 143 

Adair, William Ivey; 121 Craven St., Beaufort, 
N.C 256 

Adams, Brenton Douglas; Box 811, Dunn, 
N.C 238 

Adams, Michael Lee; Route 1, Knightdale, 
N.C 256 

Adams, Rod Alan; 5914 Meadowood Rd., 
Baltimore, Md 90, 200 

Ahrens, Nichola Gail; 1585 N.W. 103 St., 
Miami, Fla 203, 238 

Aiken, Jefferson Boone; 1423 Madison Ave., 
Florence, S.C 117, 250, 256 

Aiken, Michael Lee; 1213 Drexel Lane, Green- 
ville, N.C 198, 256 

Ains worth, Sally Jo; 456 Backus Rd., Web- 
ster, N.Y 90 

Aitken, Tommy Emmit; 103 Reservoir Rd., 
Frankfort, Ky 210, 256 

Albert, Susan Jeanette; 122 14th St., Pulaski, 

Albert, Thomas X. Waddem; 1407 N. 14th St., 
Reading, Pa 250 

Alden, Roger David; 613 Whittier Dr., Greens- 
boro, N.C 

Aldenderfer, Mark Stephen, 3115 Denne Dr., 
N.W., Canton, Ohio 90 

Alderman, Nancy Lynn; 701 Lakestone Dr., 
Raleigh, N.C 

Aldredge, Emmett Carlyle, Jr.; 18 W.F. Trailer 
Pk., Winston-Salem, N.C 238 

Aldret, Joyce Sedinia; 718 E. 3rd North St., 
Summerville, S.C 107 

Aldrich, Judith Anne; 1514 Jackson Rd., 
Gastonia, N.C 198, 256 

Aldridge, Linda Louise; 3812 Ormond Rd„ 
Louisville, Ky 90 

Alexander, Betty W.; 1941 Georgia Ave., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Alexander, Charles Jackson; 1208 Erbert St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 238 

Alexander, Sue Ann; 3944 Winfield Dr., Char- 
lotte. N.C 

Alexander, Suzanne Dorothy; 210 Edgedale 
Dr.. High Point, N.C 250 

Allen, Charles Roger; Rt. 3, Box 370, Forest 
City, N.C 238 

Allen, Douglas Lee; 222 Union St., S., Con- 
cord. N.C 

Allen, Dwight Woodard; 1102 Edgerton St., 
Goldsboro, N.C 123 

Allen, Patricia Susan; 3319 Ellis Way, Louis- 
ville, Ky 96, 107, 219, 256 

Allen, Stuart Douglas; 441 Roosevelt Ave., 

Pitman, N.J 

Allen, William George, III; 10313 Parkman 

Rd., Silver Spring. Md 250 

Alligood, Susan Jean; 429 Brookview Dr., 

Rochester, N.Y 90, 250 

Ameen, William Otis, Jr.; Rt. 2, Box 43, James- 
town, N.C 116, 238 

Ammar, Alex David; 76 Bowling Court, 

Pulaski, Va 

Anderson, David Scott; 308 E. Guilford St., 

Thomasville. N.C 116, 118 

Anderson, Marjorie Sharon; 2100 Independ- 
ence Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Anderson, Stephanie Jean; 4201 Antilla Place, 

Greensboro, N.C 

Anderson, Suellen; 386 Tidewater Cir., E., 

Jacksonville, Fla 83, 198. 250 

Andre, John Rudolph; 160 Wells Rd., Polyes- 

town, Pa 

Andrews, Laura Rita; Box 233, Boiling 

Springs, N.C 

Andrews, Mary Jacqueline; 215 Grove Circle, 

Brevard, N.C 106, 210, 250 

Andrews, William Hill; Rt. 2, Box 348, 

Wallace, N.C 

Andrews, William Pleasant; 2706 Wedgedale 

Ave., Durham, N.C 116 

Andronaco, Raymond Byrne; 215 E. 68th St., 

New York, N.Y 

Andrus, Martha Willois; 976 Vernon Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 238 

Ange, Constance Elizabeth; 313 Jamesville, 

Rd., Williamston, N.C 210, 256 

CLASS OF 1 969 






Angel, Glenda Shaffer; 105 S. 3rd Ave., Mayo- 
dan, N.C 116 

Angell, John William, Jr.; 108 Belle Vista Ct.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 91 

Angerman, Fred Charles; 625 Decker St., 

Monogahela, Pa 130. 218 

Angevine, Mark William; 5 Buckland Ave., 

Perry, N.Y 

Angle, William Matthias; 117 N. Dunlap. 

Youngstown. Ohio 130 

Anglim, William Kevin; 67 Knollwood Ave.. 

Madison, N.J 256 

Anson. Richard Donald; 6821 Winterberry 

Ln., Bethseda, Md 256 

Antonoplos, Mary Jane; 338 Hilldale Dr., 

Decatur, Ga 

Appleyard, Deborah Lee; 2239 Westfield 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Aquino, Thomas Malone; 101 Charles Ave., 

Canastota, N.Y 256 

Archbell, Roy Alston, Jr.: Route 1. Aurora. 

N.C 90, 256 

Arentz, Bradley Wayne; 33 Sprenkle Ave., 

Hanover, Pa 256 

Argyropoulos, Christina; 1535 Sandersted 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Arlart, Ernest James; 31 N. Delaplaine Rd., 

Riverside, 111 130, 213 

Armenaki, James Arledge; 6717 Weaver Ave.. 

McLean. Va 

Armstrong, Robert Howard, Jr.; 710 Propston, 

St.. Concord. N.C 238 

Arnold. Timothy Kirk; 7527 Lee Hwy., Falls 

Church, Va 151, 203, 256 

Arrington, Charles Edward; 1200 Brookwood 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 130 

Arrington, Marvin Grey; Apt. 19. Tranquil Ct., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Arsenault, Harry Albert; 48 Crane Rd., N„ 
Stamford, Conn Ill, 238 

Arthur, William Charles; 5304 Neville Ct., 
Alexandria, Va 256 

Asch, David; 6205 Meadow Ct., Rockville, 

Ashcraft. David Bee; 1208 Village Dr., S. 
Charleston, W. Va 81, 155, 238 

Ashford. Richard Robert; 950 Laniwai Ave., 
Pearl City, Hawaii 

Ashman. Ron Ray; 424 N. Russell Ave., Jack- 
son, Mo 

Ashton, James Jeffrey; 8211 Shelley Rd„ 
Richmond. Va 

Aste, Russell Zachery; 6800 S.W. 64th St., 
Miamia, Fla 200. 256 

Atkinson. James Bruce; 1958 Morris. St., Sara- 
sota, Fla 90 

Ault, John Douglas; 58 Lorish Ave., Wilming- 
ton, Ohio 

Axton, Robert Tracy; 6902 U.S. 42. Louisville, 

Aycock, Benjamin Thompson. Jr.; 122 South 
St., Wake Forest, N.C 151, 250 

Ayer, Stephen Eugene; 700 Second St., 
Athens, Pa 


Bachovin, William Walter; 418 Sheridan St., 
Johnstown, Pa 130, 218 

Bacon, Helene Annette; 3906 Skyland Dr., 
Kingsport, Tenn 117, 256 

Bardorf, Arthur Miles; 1709 N. Broom St., 
Wilmington. Del Ill 

3adger, Bruce Byron; 1031 Ashland Ave., 
River Forest. Ill 256 

Badgett, Pauline Parker: 1189 S. Franklin Rd., 
Mt. Airy, N.C 

Bagnal. Patricia: 921 Avon Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Bagwell, Charles Emmet; 680 Park Ln., Hali- 
fax, Va 91, 100 

Bailey, Charsie Barr: 144 W. Prespect Ave., 
Pittsburgh, Pa 

Bailey, Douglas Kent; 1468 Aletha Dr.. Jack- 
sonville, Fla 256 

Bailey, James Frederick; 2822 Shipley Rd., 
Wilmington, Del 

Baillie, Joel Malcolm; 2805 W. Ray Dr., Zanes- 
ville, Ohio 256 

Baird, Shirley Ann; 830 Causez Ave., Clay- 
mont, Del 106 

Baker. Carlton Lee; 3747 Aldington Dr., Jack- 
sonville. Fla 

Baker, Daniel Dallas; 9 Villa Dr., Nanuet, 

Baker. Frank Snow; Rt. 8. Box 317, Raleigh. 
N.C 213 

Baker, John Michael; 2808 Maple Ln., Fair- 
fax, Va 121. 250 

Baker. John Steven; 1201 Mary Dale Ln.. Rock 
Hill. S.C 

Baker, Lyna Jones; 3510-B Trafalgar Sq., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Baker, Martha Victoria; 782 Williams St., 
Roanoke Rapids. N.C 256 

Baker, Robert Carol; 33 Catherine Ct., Cedar 
Grove, N.J 256 

Salanky, David Roy; 3544 Jacona Dr., Jack- 
sonville, Fla 250 

compliments of 






Hinkles Book 


For Yo 

ur School 

and Art Sl 



Books and 



425-427 N. 

Trade St. 


one 723-1757 

Reynolda Man 

or Shopping Center 


PA 4-4012 

Construction Company 

BOX 4062, NORTH STA. 10 W. 32nd ST. 

Telephone 723-0336 



Balcer, Alice Walters; 123 Motor Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Baldwin, Dana Sue; 226 Palmer St., W„ 

Franklin, N.C 

Baldwin, Jack Rankin; Jr.. 106 Vandalia Rd., 

Greensboro, N.C 

Ball, Jean Wilson; 118 S. Cherry St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Balls, Ann Bartram; 125 Palmers' Mill Rd., 

Media. Pa 106. 256 

Banasik, Rick Walter; 15 W. Drullard Ave., 

Lancaster. N.Y 95. Ill 

Banks, Wallace Randolph; Jr.. Route 1, 

Trenton, N.C 91 

Banner, Kenneth Warren; 2733 N. Patterson 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 90 

Barber, Jeffrey Ellis; Rt. 2. Waverly, Waverly, 


Barden. John Frederick; 934 Tarboro, St., 

Rocky Mount, N.C 90, 250 

Barefoot, Horace Obed, Jr.; 202 Idol St., 

Thomasville, N.C 

Barefoot, Sylvia Hope; 27 W.F. Trailer Park, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Barlow, John Russell; Jr., 305 Bost St., Kan- 

napolis. N.C 91, 123 

Barnabic, John Martin; 55 Greenwood Ln., 

Valhall, N.Y 213 

Barnes, Beverly Ann; 111 Maple St.. Ruther- 

fordton. N.C 106 

Barnes. Christopher Keen; 4012 Miami Rd.. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 81, 256, 259 

Barnes, Jane: 3814 Winding Way Rd., 

Roanoke, Va 206, 250 

Barnes, Kenna Elaine; Rt. 1, Box 332, Lin- 
wood, N.C 256 

Barnes, Nell Goodwyn; 1709 Dilworth Rd., 

W., Charlotte, N.C 81, 91, 221. 256 

Barnes, Patrick Douglas; 23 Arlene Dr., W. 

Long Branch, N.J 250 

Barnett, Gordon Richard; 834 W. Washington 

St., Quincy, Fla 

Barnett. James Earl, Jr.; 2424 Jeff Pk. Ave., 

Charlottesville, Va 91 

Barnetle. Karen Lee: 174 'A N. Park St., States- 

ville, N.C 

Barney, Michael Brent; Rt. 1, Box 50. 

Advance, N.C 

Barrow. Hunter Spencer; 808 South St., 

Ahoskie. N.C 123 

Barrus, James Alexander. Jr.; 6009 Gate Post 

Rd.. Charlotte, N.C 

Barsoiti, Stephen Louis; 10707 New Haven. 

Sun Valley, Calif 250 

Barthold, Angela Retinna; 186 Totilastrasse, 

1 Berlin 42, Germany 90, 116 

Bartholomew, Jacquelyn Frances; 1004 S. 

Howard Cr., Tarboro, N.C 256 

Barton, Robert Stuart; Rt. 3. Box 208. San- 
ford, N.C 

Bartz, Ann; U.S. Embassy, San Francisco, 

Calif 90 

Bassett, Nancy Gene; 168 East Ave., Woods- 
town, N.J 

Batelli, Neil Ciro; 122 Rossiter Ave., Paterson, 

N.J 123 

Baucom. Phillip Louie; 315 Crestside Dr., S.E. 

Concord, N.C 238 

Baumgarder, Kathy Kay; 304 Kirk. Greens- 
boro. N.C 

Baxley, Daniel William: Rt. 3. Box 128, Rock- 
ingham, N.C 91, 213. 250 

Baxley, Nancy Cagle; 637 Oakland, Dr.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Baxter, Gegory Stephen; 320 Hollywood Ave.. 

Long Branch, N.J 90, 121, 238 

Beach, Clarence Maynard, Jr.; 425 Hamilton 

St., Eden, N.C 116. 117, 121. 238 

Beal, Beverly Tate; 238 Tremont Pk., Lenoir, 

Beamon, Kenneth Dwain; Rt. 7, Box 404, 
Goldsboro. N.C 116, 250 

Bean, Rhonda Duke; 1031 6th Ave., N.W., 
Hickory, N.C 221, 250 

Beard, Albert Floyd, III; Rt. t, Box 272, Fay- 
etleville, N.C 130, 256 

Bearinger, David Allen; 914 Dewey Ave., 
Hagerstown, Md 256 

Beatty, Carole Bernardine; 812 Ashwood, 
Kannapolis, N.C 91 

Beatty, Elizabeth Caldwell: Rt. 1, Box 315, Mt. 
Holly, N.C 

Beauvais, Ronald Raphael; Quail Roost Farm, 
Rougemont, N.C 203, 256 

Beavers, Chris D.; Rt. 8, Shattalon Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 250 

Beaxers, Paul Edwin; Route 3, Apex, N.C. 

Beavers, Phillip James; 2701 Windsor Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 250 

Beck, Bruce Kelley; 2503 May Dr., Burlington, 

Beck, Charles Lindsay; 602 N. Potary Dr., 
High Point, N.C 238 

Beck, Elizabeth Ann; 202 Salem St., Lexing- 
ton, N.C 238 

Beck, Franklin Andrew; 1225 Hedrick St., 
Lexington, N.C 213 

Beck, Richard Carlie; Route 6, Lexington, 
N.C 203, 238 

Beer, Bobo U.J.; Dattenfelder Str. 46, Cologne, 
Germany 90 

Belchee, John William; 711 Parkway, Blue- 
field, W. Va 238 

Bell, Bonnie Wayne; 607 Rapids St., Roanoke 
Rapids, N.C 91, 256 

Bell, Carl Edward; 111-A-WFU Apts. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Bell, Fred Eugene, Jr.; 2129 Elgin Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Bell, Thomas Alexander; Jr., 117 Montgomery 
St.. Raleigh, N.C 213, 238 

Bellnap, David Dean; 120 G Street, Carlisle, 
Pa 90 

Below, Edwin G.; Allen Pt. Rd., South Harps- 
well, Me 91, 116. 195. 238 

Belvin, Paul Aaron; 109 Bramston Dr., Hamp- 
ton, Va 

Benewicz, Karol Lynn; 1201 Richard Ave., 
Deyroit Lakes, Minn 

Benjamin. Mary Lynn: Rt. 5, Box 922J, Char- 
lotte, N.C 

Bennett, Raymond Terry; 1225 Polo Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Bennett, Terry Scott; 504 Fifth St., McDonald, 

Bennett, William James; 236 34th St., W. 
Palm Beach, Fla 96, 200, 256 

Benson, Crayton Robert, III; Oak St., U.C., 
Chattanooga, Tenn 

Benson, Robert Alton; Box 343, Selma, 

Benton, Betty Sue; 230 Summit Ave., Mt. 
Holly, N.C 107, 219. 256 

Benton, Brenda Ruth; Box 7, Indian Trail, 
N.C 91. 256 

Benton. Kenneth Robert; 1462 Briarcreek Rd., 
Charlotte, N.C 203. 256 

Bergen, M. Hanna; 747 N. Halstead, Allen- 
town, Pa 

Bergen, Rebecca Caroline; 747 N. Halstead, 
Allentown. Pa 

Bergey. Donald Bruce; 2201 Third St., Morris- 
town, Pa 256 

Bergman, Bruce Charles; 4 Emory Ave., 
Mendham, N.J 153 

Bergman, Lois Ann; 3716 Forest Grove Dr., 
Annandale, Va 117, 221 

Bergmann, Gregory William; 92 Twin Brooks 
Ave., Middletown, N.J 256 

Berkow, George Cheyne; 21 Hidden Valley 

Rd., Rolling Hills Est., Calif 203, 238 

Bernhardt, John William; 1 Azalea Way, 

Hamilton Square, N.J 

Berry, Frances Holtsclaw; Box 406, Banner 

Elk, N.C 238 

Berry, Linda Kaye; Orange High Rd., Hills- 
borough, N.C 256 

Berry, Thomas Frederick; 169 Pine St., 

Emmaus. Pa 153, 218 

Berwind, John Christopher; 3 Carolee Ct„ W. 

Islip, N.Y 116, 218, 238 

Best, Deborah Lou; 45 - 32 Ave., N.W., Hick- 
ory, N.C 81, 198, 250 

Best, James Ernest Jr.; 532 Idlewild Ave., 

Greensboro, N.C 238 

Biddix, Jerry Lee; Box 83, Ridgecrest, 


Biesecker, Barbara Ann; 1537 Hampton, 

Lexington, N.C 

Bigelow. Thomas Frederick; Jr., 2134 Engle- 

wood, E. Grand Rapids. Mich. . .83, 203, 238 
Bigham, Saundra Kaye; Rt. 4, Box 571, Char- 
lotte, N.C 

Biles, Lindsey Scott; 78 Kendell Dr., Newport 

News, Va 238 

Billingsley, Carlton Coleman, Jr.; 5520 Hyde 

Grove Ave., Jacksonville, Fla 123 

Binford, Charles Archer; 4304 Hillcrest Rd., 

Richmond, Va 121, 250 

Bingham, David Yates; HQ-USAFE, N.Y..106 
Bingham, Evelyn Anne; Long St., Lexington, 

N.C 81, 117, 198, 238 

Bingham, Robert Laurence; 29 E. Essex Ave., 

Lansdowre, Pa 96, 250 

Binns, Judith; 5835 N. 19th St., Arlington, 


Bishop, James Wallace; 3513 Georgetown 

Rd., Roanoke, Va 238 

Bivens, Luther Brown; 111 Tuxedo Terrace, 

N.W.. <Ulanta, Ga 203, 238 

Black. Henry Clark, III; 55 Paschall Rd„ 

Wilmington, Del Ill, 195, 256 

Black, Ronald David; 10205 Carrol PL, Ken- 
sington, Md 

Blackburn, Charles Fred, III: 105 Plymouth 

Dr., N„ Glen Head. N.Y 

Blackburn. Margaret Elizabeth; 27 Millcrest 

Ave.. Montvale, N.J 

Blackerby. William Carroll; 236 Owen Ave., 

Bessemer, Ala 256 

Blackwelder, James Monroe: Box 36, Winns- 

boro, S.C 121, 238 

Blackwood, Stephen Alexander; 609 Komp 

Rd., W„ Greensboro, N.C 213, 238 

Blakley, Billy Ray; 257 Styers Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Blalock, Lloyd Vance, Jr.; 1327 Bolton St. 

Winston Salem, N.C 

Blanchard, Ronald Gay; Southwood College, 

Salemburg, N.C 213, 250 

Blanchard, Willard Jackson, Jr.; Box 128, 

Salemburg. N.C 238 

Bland, John Brockman; 9506 St. Andrews 

Way. Silver Spring, Md 238 

Blank, Jonas LeMoyne; 339 Sequoia Dr., 

Maxwell A.F.B., Ala 

Blanton, John Coffield; 510 Pembroke Ave. 

Ahoskie, N.C 

Blanton, Robert Wright; 411 Lafayett St., 

Clinton, N.C 116, 153 

Blanton. Ted Arland; 208 N. Merritt Ave., 

Salisbury, N.C 

Blevins, James Rav; Box 188, Lansing, 

N.C 256 

Blevins, Priscella Ann; 2300 Maplewood, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 250 

Bley, William Frank, Jr.; 10314 Monroe Ct. 

Fairfax, Va 121, 146, 250 


Blunt. John Ivery: 404 E. Montana St., Phil- 
adelphia, Pa 

Blvthe, James William; Box 354, Conway, 

Blvthe, Joseph Edward; 3036 Clarendon Dr., 
Richmond, Va 238 

Bobbitt, Robert Fray: 1033 Miller St.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Bobbora. William Josiph; 2744 New England. 
Chicago, 111 

Bobo, Donald Haywood; 510 E. Kivett St., 
Asheboro, N.C 91, 195. 250 

Bode. George Henry; 3245 Adams Ave., Hunt- 
ington, W. Va 

Bodie, James William; 413 Knox St., Clover, 

Bogaty. Raymond Harry; 685 Blue Ridge Rd., 
Pittsburgh. Pa 250 

Bogdan. Barry Louis; 2143 Ridgelawn Ave., 
Bethlehem, Pa 

Boger, Jennie Lynn; Route 4, Concord, 
N.C 81, 91, 238 

Boggan. Elton Carrington; 261 Crepe Myrtle 
CI., Winston-Salem, N.C 97, 123, 275 

Bogie, Bruce Allen; 649 Medford Dr., Vincen- 
town, N.J 122 

Boing, Frank Michael; 2110 E. Walnut, Golds- 
boro, N.C 

Boleman. Guy Russell, III; 1512 Edith St. 
Burlington, N.C 200, 250 

Bollinger. Roger William; 607 Lawrence Ave.. 
West Field, N.J 

Bond, Marvin Andrew; 114 W. 8th Ave., Balti- 
more, Md 

Bondurant, John Benthal; 1447 Putty Hill Rd.. 
Towson, Md 238 

Booher, Michael Scott; 476 Rader Dr., Van- 

dalia, Ohio 256 

Boone. Debrah; 708 Pocahontas Ave.. Ronce- 

vertc. W. Va 206, 238 

Boone, Thomas Edgar; 505 Clyde Ave., 

Wilson, N.C 203, 250 

Booth, Daniel Hughston; Rt. 2. Henderson- 

ville. N.C 90 

Borneman, Janice Kay; Susquehanna Hills, 

Havrede Grace. Md 107 

Borowitz, Judy McCarron; 1211 Pinebluff Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Bost, Nancy Carol; 649 5th St., N.W., Hickory, 

N.C 91, 221, 238 

Boswell, Donna Ann; 5347 Denwood. Mem- 
phis. Tenn Ill 

Bottoms. Jerrie Snow; Siloam. N.C 238 

Bourque, Joseph Edwin; 1240 Edgewood, 

Chicago Heights, 111 

Boushy, Theodore F.; 155 Harmon St., N.W., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 97, 237 

Boutilier, David Harris; 1803 Rosemont St., 

Salisbury, N.C 256 

Bouwsma. Robert J.; 161 Friendship Rd., 

Drexel Hill. Pa 

Bovender, Patsy Robin; 749 E. Sprague St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 250 

Bowden, David Howerton; 9505 N. Church 

Dr., Parma Heights. Ohio 

Bowden, Joel Grim; General Delivery, Liberty, 

N.C 90, 130 

Bowden, Rodney Steve; Box 834, Liberty, 

N.C 90 

Bowdish, David Lawe; 1690 Las Flores Ave., 

San Marino, Calif 

Bowen. Carol Ann; 3006 Madison Ave., 

Greensboro, N.C 117, 219, 237, 238 

Bowers, Herbert Stephen; Box 11, W. Green 

St., Thomasville, N.C 

Bowers, Thomas Egerton, Jr.; 2101 Prices Ln., 

Alexandria. Va 121, 238 

Bowker, Janet Elaine; 7613 Quintana Ct., 

Bethesda, Md 117, 118, 206. 238 

Bowlin, Dennis Grant; Box 242, Dobson, 

N.C 91.250 

Bowling. Art Lawson; 112 Woodbriar Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Bowman, Sharon Lee; Box 264, Hickory, 

N.C 238 

Boyd, Cecelia Anne; 639 S. Broad St. Lans- 

dale. Pa Ill 

Boyle, Blake Patrick: 2651 Reynolda Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Boyles. Kenneth Wayne; 148 Maysol Dr.. 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

Boyles, Thomas Jackson; 1513 Cloverdale 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 116, 238 

Brackett. Anita Diane; Rt. 1, Box 819, Pisgah 

Forest, N.C 198. 256 

Bradley. Edward William; 460 Knowlton St., 

Stratford. Conn 

Bradley, Mary Catherine; 207 Beall St., 

Lenoir, N.C 

Bradshaw, David Lee, III; 245 Leangton 

Ave., North Providence, R.I 238 

Brady, Robert Monroe; Rt. 1, Box 798. Salis- 
bury, N.C 90. 256 

Brame. Mary Ann; 505 D, N. Wilkesboro, 


Bramhall. David Dempster; 304 Lindsley Dr.. 

Morristown, N.J 

CLotAlna and sSfuiltarvit Oa% eA\fn 

wtvw Campus Shop 

424 W. 4TM ST. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 27101 









Marshall & High Sts 

Off 1-40 

830 W. Market St. 

1707 Hillsborough St. 







downtown / parkway plaza / reynolda manor / northside 


Brandon, fackie Lee; Rt. 10, Lexington, 


Branham, John Ruffin, Jr.; 3110 Ashel St., 

Raleigh, N.C 153 

Branscome, James Lincoln; Box 118, Wythe- 

ville, Va 

Brantley, Jerry Lane; Rt. 4, Box 890, Moores- 

ville, N.C 123 

Brantley, William Russell; 1832 Faculty Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Brassel, Jon William; 6912 Breezewood 

Terrace, Rockville, Md 

Braswell, Bill Garfield, Jr.; Rt. 1, Monroe, 



Braswell, Linda Jean; Rt. 1, Box 165, Monroe, 

N.C 118. 210, 238 

Beaswell, Ronald Gene; Rt. 10, Box 721, 

Lexington, N.C 123, 273 

Brazil, Barbara Jane; 9820 Newhall Rd., 

Potomac, Md 2, 95, 117, 237, 238 

Breazeale, Ramsay Doyle; 57 Faircrest Rd., B 

Asheville, N.C 213, 238 

Breeding, Carol Jean; 105 Cal. Ave., Oak 

Ridge, Tenn 

Brelow, Barry Leonard; 48 Seymour Ave., 

Woodbridge, N.J 218 

Brenner, Robert Milton; 617 S.W. Tenth St., 

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla 116 

Brettscheider, William Leslie; 418 Lambeth 

Rd., Baltimore, Md 

Bretzmann, Raymond Arthur; 24 Amherst B 

Place, Livingston, N.J 256 

Breuer, Noel Bradford; 707 Linwood Dr., 

Springfield, Mo 97 

Brevard, Roxanna Lynn; 600 Highland B 

Forest, Matthews, N.C 206, 256 

3rewer, Charles Robinson; 2027 Reaves Dr., 

Raleigh, N.C 91, 238 

3rewer, Cay Estres; 2606 Morganton Rd., 

Fayetteville, N.C 91, 213. 238 

3rewer, Robert Moore; 133 N. Irving St., 

Arlington, Va 155 

3rewer, William Donald, Jr.; 3047 Arundel 

Dr., Charlotte, N.C 121, 250 

3rewington, Janette Crans; 110 N. Home- 
wood Dr., Athens, Ga 221, 256 

3riles, Troy Gene; 342 Hill St., Asheboro, 


3rd], Bradley Mark; 923 Maitland Dr., Lock- 
port, Illinois 

3rinkley, James Benton; Box 456, Valdese, 

N.C 91, 256 

3rinson, Woodrow Wilson, Jr.; Box 34, Ke- 

nansville, N.C 121, 250 

3rintle, Peggy Juanita; Rt. 8, Box 75, Mt. 

Airy, N.C 

ris-Bais, Douglas Robbins; 428 Lawndale 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 121, 239 

ristol, John Rochelle; Box 494, Henrietta, 

N.C 90 

ritt, Donald Elmore. Jr.; 224-B Melrose St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122, 274 

ritt, Henry Michael; 2906-C St. Marks Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

ritt, Katherine Leinbach; 224-B Melrose St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Luther Delem; 2906 St. Marks Dr., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

ritt, Thomas Edward; 2535 Woolsey St., 

Norfolk, Va 

itton, Audrey Nancy; 816 W. Church St., 

Ahoskie, N.C 221, 250 

Broadway, James Wesley; 1308 Westmore- 
land Dr., Raleigh, N.C 

Brock, Maxine Elaine; R.F.D. 1, Moravian 
Falls, N.C 256 

Brockett, Ellen Sue; 8606 Cyrus Place, Alex- 
andria. Va 117, 250 

Brooke, Thomas Vaden; River Rd., New- 
castle, Me 

3rookbark, Martha Jo; Rt. 2, Caraway Ln., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 250 

Brooks, Susan Lynn; 1021 Polo Rd., N.W., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Brooks, Troy Leighton; Box 634, Sadler Rd„ 
Charlotte, N.C 

Brookshire, John David; 612 Watson Cr., 
Thomasville, N.C 

Browder, Tom Smith, Jr.; 906 Onslow Dr., 
Greensboro, N.C 

3rower, James Bascom; Box 696, Liberty, 

Brown. Charles Anderton; 312A E. Custis 
Ave., Alexandria, Va 

Brown, Deborah Lee; Rt. 2, Box 103, Clyde, 

Brown, Elizabeth McCanless; 931 Englewood 
Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

3rown, Eva Karen; 633 Grandview Dr. N.E., 
Concord, N.C 106, 239 

3rown, Gary Ray; 604 Long St., Lexington, 
N.C 91 

Brown, Jeanne Barksdale; 206 Westwood 
Dr.. Tullahoma, Tenn 

3rown, Patricia Heiges; Diane Ln., Bigler- 
ville. Pa Ill 

3rown, Reginald Allen; 57 Meeker Ave., 
Allendale, N.J 90, 116, 239 


120 S. Main 

DIAL 722-6101 


Brown, Ronnie Lee; Rt. 2, Irish Rd., Rural 

Hall, N.C 256 

Brown, Roy Dale; 104 Willis Dr., Mt. Airy, 


Brown, Thomas Edward, III; 1517 W. Nash 

St.. Wilson, N.C 91 

Brown. Thomas Hilton; ISA College Village 

Apts., Winston-Salem, N.C 123 

Brown, Timothy Carter; 2838 Weyburn, Rich- 
mond, Va 91, 239 

Brown, William Sears; 306 W. High St., 

Murfreesboro. N.C 130, 200 

Browning, Arthur Wolfe, Jr.; 378 Lakemoore 

Dr., N.E. Atlanta, Ga 116, 213 

Browning, Frankie Carroll; 2609 N. Church 

St., Burlington, N.C 

Browning, Lindsay Carroll; 505 W. Union 

St., Morganton, N.C 146 

Brownlee. Gay Davis; 3754 Avera Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Broyles, Mary Isabelle; 2071 Royall Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Bruce. John MacMillan; 1422 Emory Rd., 

Wilmington, Del 

Brumbaugh, Wayne Douglas; 2108 Arlonne 

Dr.. Catonsville, Md 153, 213, 256 

Brumley, Sherman Ray; 592 Dogwood Rd.. 

Statesville, N.C 123, 273 

Brumsey, William, III; General Delivery, 

Currituck, N.C 123, 273 

Bruton, Vinton Carr, III; Box 237, Mt. Gileud. 

N.C 121, 239 

Bryan, Edna Lee; 3700 Old Pfafftown Rd., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 106, 256 

Bryan, George McLeod, Jr.; 3700 Old Pfaff- 
town Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 91 

Bryan, George Norman, Jr.; 2623 Academy 
St., Sanford, N.C 

Bryson. Emma Ellen; Rt. 3, Box 282, Bre- 
vard, N.C 206, 257 

Buchanan, Jerry Michael; 716 Woodhaven 
Dr., Johnson City, Tenn 

Buchanan, John Howard; 31 Centre Hill 
Apts., Petersburg, Va 

Buchanan, Sandra Carol; 4217 Holmes St., 
N.E.. Roanoke, Va 62 

Buckhalt, Kenney Shepherd, Jr.; 1401 Harvard 
Rd. N.E., Atlanta, Ga 122, 274 

Buckley, Douglas Pratt; 33 Rittenhouse Blvd.. 
Norristown, Pa 96. 121, 250 

Budd, James Gregory; 303 Walnut St., Del- 
mar, Md 

Bugbee, Jesse Albert; 8 Kensington Ave., 
Trenton, N.J 90 

Bulkowski, Robert; Rt. 2, Box 162, Farming- 
dale, N.J 

Bullard, Kent Lee; 2631 Wyman Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Bullock. John Paul, Jr.; 38 Paisley Park, 
Sumter, S.C 213, 257 

Bumgardner, Heath Denton; 15 N. Boyd St., 
Cape May Court House. N.J 

Bumgardner, Mary; 15 N. Boyd St., Cape May 
Court House, N.J 

Bumpass, Thomas Merritt, Jr.; Rt. 4, Box 
339, Roxboro, N.C 275 

Bundy, Stephen Davis; 1674 Condor Ave., 
Norfolk. Va 146 

Bunn, Donald Floyd, Jr.; 3804 Hawthorne 
Ave., Richmond, Va 97 

Burch, Larry Maurice; Franklin, N.C. . . 

Burchette, William Henry: 222 Center St., 

Kernersville, N.C 123 

Burger, John Robert; 1343 Downs Dr., 

Atlanta. Ga 195, 250 

Burgermeister, Herman, Jr.; 42 Cherry St., 

Elizabeth, N.J 

Burke. Gary, W.; 340 Elmwood Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Burke, George Leslie; 225 Sarah Ave., Chip- 

pawa, Ontario 90, 250 

Burnett, Linda Dianne; 7300 Sardis Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 118. 210. 250 

Burns, Crystal Laurie; 2622 Raymond Ave., 

Augusta, Ga 118, 250 

Burns, Stephen Richard; 4407 Glen Eden 

Rd.. Kingsport, Tenn 213, 239 

Burnside, Robert Michael: 114 Nod Rd„ 

Weatogue, Conn 257 

Burpeau, Barton David, Jr.; 2831 Lincoln St., 

Hollywood, Fla 

Burrell, Betsy Deane: 320 W. Thomas St., 

Salisbury, N.C 219, 239 

Burrus, Henry Woodson, Jr.; Rt. 1, Boon- 

ville, N.C 

Burton, David Lee; 2461 Hyde Manor Dr., 

N.W.. Atlanta, Ga 239 

Burton, Rebecca Wylie; 3227 Eastburn Rd., 

Charlotte. N.C 210, 239 

Busey, Sara For'wood; 514 Robson Dr., Ma- 
nassas, Va 239 

Bush, Kenneth Iakley; 515 Ave. J, S.E., 

Winter Haven, Fla 250 

Butler, James Irvin; Rt. 2, Reidsville, 

N.C 239 

Butler, James Timothy; 825 N. Jefferson St., 

Arlington, Va 95. 117, 195. 250 


Butler, William Estes; 2022 Pembroke Rd., 
Greensboro, N.C 

Butts, James Alfred, III; 302 Franklin St., 
South Hill, Va 239 

Byerly, Steven E.; 715 Gatewood Ave., High 
Point, N.C 

Byrd, Jones Pharr; 600 Carbonton Rd., San- 
ford, N.C 122, 274 

Byrd, Mark Jeffrey; 1118 Ford St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Byrd, Thomas Edward; 354 Anita Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Byrum, Daniel Stelle; 3814-G Country Club 
Rd.. Winston-Salem. N.C 213 


Calaway, Jacqueline Guffey; Rt. 1, Turf- 
wood Dr., Pfafftown, N.C 

Calder, Robert Edward; 304 N. 15th St., 

Wilmington, N.C 213 

Caldwell, James Bryson, III; 112 Eastwood 

Cr., Spartanburg, S.C 

Caldwell, Margaret Coylter; 2628 Holton 

Ave., Charlotte. N.C 

Cale, Paul Harrell, Jr.; St. George Ave., 

Crozet, Va 83. 213, 250 

Calhoun. Andy Conrad; Box 415, Forest Dr., 

Thomasville, N.C 

Calkins, Robert Kyle; 476 Elmgrove Rd., 

Rochester, N.Y 

Call, Thomas Lloyd, Jr.; 456 Toy Dr., Hamp- 
ton, Va 

Callahan, Bob Wesley; 806 N. Lafayette St., 

Shelby, N.C 118, 250 

Callaway, Baxter Moore; 236-A Kinsey Ct., 

Atlanta, Ga 90, 239 

Callaway, Clyde Lee, Jr.; 1020 Long Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 83, 213, 250 

Callaway, John Mell; 4121 Legion Dr., Cov- 
ington, Ga 

Callison, Ann Miller; 1406 Kipling Dr., 

Dayton. Ohio 198. 257 

Callison, James S.; 1406 Kipling Dr., Dayton, 

Ohio 116, 153 

Calloway, Rebecca Jane; 2183 Gaston St.. 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

Campbell, Daniel Stancil; Rt. 1, Box 324, 

Rockingham, N.C 239 

Campbell, David Alphonso; 1134 E. 25th St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 257 

Campbell, David Kent; 2112 Jeffrey Ln„ 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90 

Campbell, Teresa Ann; Rt. 4, Box 346, Con- 
cord, N.C 257 

Campen, Henry Corwin; 612 Pilot Ave., 

Fayetteville, N.C 222 

Cannon, Frank Daniel. Jr.; Box 161, Seaford, 

Del 218 

Caple, Phillip Maurice; 201 Smith Ave., Lex- 
ington, N.C 90 

Caputo, John Alexander; 7660 Glencliff Rd., 

Manlius, N.Y 

Caraway. Cheryl Ann; 1337 Miller St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 250 

Cardea, Samuel Victor; 3007 Ferndales St., 

Kensington, Md 

Cardwell, Vernon Elliot; Rt. 1, Mayodan, 

N.C 123, 273 

Cardwell, Wayne Charles; 315 Maple Ave., 

Trenton, N.J 95 

Carlson, Kurt Lantz; 1804 Parkview Ave., 

Rockford, 111 

Carlson, Loren Scott; 6711 15th Ave., N„ 

St. Petersburg, Fla 91 

Carlton, James Delaney; Box 442, Salisbury, 

N.C 200. 250 

Carmody. Joseph Vincent; 51 Beaver Ave., 

Lynnfield, Mass 

Carothers, Ralph Ronald; 1118 S. Belvedere, 
Gastonia, N.C 

Carpenter, Elizabeth Michele; 2640 Green 

Crest Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Carr, |ohn Edward; 205-A W.F. Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Carr, Linda Gail; 17 Chestnut Dr., Hunting- 
ton, W. Va 257 

Carr. Michael Paul; 3127 Cambridge Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 123 

Carrick, Dennis Gregory; Rt. 1, Box 125, 

Denton, N.C 195, 250 

Carrie, Rene Yvonne; 2911 Marlin Dr.,Chamb- 

lee, Ga 

Carriker. John Elam; 26 Brewer Heights, 

Clemmons, N.C 122 

Carrington, Grover Anderson; 111 Sterling 

Ave., Mt. Sterling, Ky 151. 200, 250 

Carroll, John Michael; 274 Dale Dr., Short 

Hills, N.J 

Carroll, Larry Patrick; 2918 Pine Grove, 

Chicago, 111 

Carter, Carol Sue; 7123 Hauson Dr., Jack- 
sonville, Fla. 

Carter, Dale William; 101 W. Glovcester 

Pk., Barrington, N.J 257 

Carter, George Emmitt, Jr.; 710 Rush Rd., 

Fayetteville, N.C 

Carter, Linda Sue; Rt. 3, Box 503. Madison. 

N.C 96, 117, 229, 231, 237, 239 

Carter, Raymond Parnell; 1009 Free St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90 

Carter, Ronald Vernon; 520 West 12th St., 

Newton, N.C 130, 213 

Carver, James Lee, Jr.; 1000 N. Duke St., 

Apt. 18, Durham, N.C. .81, 90. 116, 237, 239 

Case, Rita Ellen; 410 Second Ave., Hender- 

sonville, N.C 107, 239 

Case. Thomas R.; Box 471, Mayodan, 

N.C 239 

Caskey, Robert Alexander; 3112 Center St., 

Bethlehem, Pa 

Cassell, Gary Webb; Mt. Hermon Rd., Salis- 
bury, Md 

Caton, Laura Elizabeth; 1714 Pepperidge Rd., 

Asheboro, N.C 116, 239 

Causby, Harold David; 900 W. Warren St., 

Shelby. N.C 257 

Causby, Joe Tommy; 1424 Capri Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 239 

Causey. Larry Grady; 2122 Lynwood Dr., 

Greensboro, N.C 257 

Cavagrotti, Vicki; 6336 Waterway Dr., Falls 

Church, Va 221, 257 

Cavin, Patricia Dianne; Box 32, Troutman, 


Caviness, Ronnie Alfred; 301 S. High, Ashe- 
boro, N.C 

Ceddlia, David George; 4405 N. Main St., 

High Point, N.C 

Chakales, Peter Charles: 7 Alclare Dr., Ashe- 

ville, N.C 250 

Chalk, James Winfrey; 2800 Evans St., More- 
head City. N.C 200 

Chamberlain, Lawrence Jesse; 125 N. Pearl 

St., Butler, Pa 146, 257 

Chamberlain, Richard Alfred, Jr.; Rt. 4, 

Shelby, N.C 

Chan, Dominic Ko Man; 154 Hollywood Rd., 

Hong Kong 90 

Chance, Richard Sadler; 9964 Vistadale Dr., 

Dallas, Tex 

Chandler, Cheryle Dawn; 115 E. Church, Mt. 

Airy, N.C 

Chandler, Kitty-Lynn; Rt. 2, Clemmons, 

N.C 81 

Chapman, James; 276 Kenilworth Rd., Ashe- 

ville, N.C 116. 118. 250 

Chapman, William Fred; 210 S. Main St.. 

Kannapolis, N.C 239 

Chappell, Martha Larue; 406 Stewart Ave., 
Clinton, N.C 

Chappell, Nancy Evelyn; 114 Dunton Dr., 

Blacksburg. Va Ill 

Charlow, Bart Aaron; Box 302, S. Fallsburg, 


Chatham, David Hunt; 307 E. Main St., 

Elkin, N.C 

Cheatwood, Phillip Hoyt; 107 Briarwood Rd., 

Lancaster, S.C 122, 274 

Cheek, Juanita Graham; 416 Fountain Place, 

Burlington, N.C 

Chitty, Thomas Duran, Jr.; 300 West High 

St., Murfreesboro, N.C 239 

Chow, Peter; 91 Dundas St., 16 FL, Kow- 

loon, Hong Kong 59, 90. 239 

Christian, Robert Dalton, Jr.; 4214-D Falcon 

Cts., McGuire A.F.B., N.J 

Chulada, Richard Francis; 262 Kidder St., 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa 

Cipella, Charles Edwin; 3516 Billvale Rd., 

Baltimore, Md 

Clack, James Thomas; 3045 Greenway Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 83, 130, 206, 237 

Clack, Rebecca Edwards; 1220 Hill St., 

Rocky Mount, N.C 107 

Claiborne, William Joseph; Box 508, Mont- 
gomery, W.Va 

Clapp, David Marcus; 5422 Crestline Rd., 

Wilmington, Del 

Clark, Carol Lee; 32 Alclare Dr., Asheville, 

N.C 90, 257 

Clark, Donald Earl; Box 54, Roscoe, N.Y. 
Clark, Janet Louise; 9805 Shadow Wood, 

Houston, Texas 90, 239 

Clark, William Earl; 909 Highland Ave., New 

Bern, N.C 239 

Clarke, Robert Neil; 203 Sulrich Dr., McMur- 

ray, Pa 

Clay, Susan Campbell; 526 Grand Concourse, 

Miami, Fla 

Claypoole, Susan Louise; 214 Rutland Ave., 

Mount Holly, N.J 106 

Clayton, Donn Rickey; Rt. 2, Box 57, Hurdle 

Mills, N.C 257 

Clein. Myra Sue; 2401 Greenwich Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Clem, Donald W., Jr.; 504 Lilly Dr., Beckley, 

W.Va 97, 257 

Clements, Les Bennett; 1446 Trillo Ave., 

Coral Gables, Fla 

Clemmons, Michael Roger; 413 Midland 

Way, Laurinburg, N.C. 

Clendenin, Harry Hilliard, III; 2810 Carriage 

Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Cleveland, Willis W.; 491 Westoak Trail, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90, 106, 257 

Cliett, Patrick Wade; 306 Ocean Front, Nep- 
tune Beach, Fla 257 

Cline, Terri Kathryn; 1619 N. Jackson St., 

Salisbury. N.C 198. 239 

Clower, Thomas Mitchell, Jr.; 4446 Fontaine 

Dr., S.W., Roanoke, Va 257 

Clymer, Lee Alan; 3065 Livingston St.. Allen- 
town, Pa 130 

Coates. David Henry; East Ward St., Hight- 

town, N.J 

Coates, Everette Wayne; Rt. 8, Box 260, 

Durham, N.C 222 

Cobb, James Edward, Jr.; 309 Maryland Ave., 

Tarboro, N.C 

Cobb, William Maddox, Jr.; Ill Walnut St., 

Waynesville, N.C 122 

Cober, Scott Loues; 2006 Lionne Dr., Greens- 
boro. N.C 121 

Coble, Paul Mitchell; 327 Courtland Ter., 
Burlington, N.C. ..2. 91, 95, 116, 226, 229, 

231, 237, 239 

Cochrane. Aleta Lynn; Box 527, Elkin, 

N.C 210 

Coe, Judith Annette; Rt. 7, Mount Airy, 

- -' S.GOM JLAS.COM . ft > J. t '■* 

The Charles H. Babcock School of Business Administration 

George W. Kane, Inc. 


1 1 1 Corcoran St. Bldg. 

Reynolda Station 

Roxboro Bldg. 

603 Jefferson Standard Bldg. 

231 South Garnett St. 


Coffey, Ralph Anson; 8 Pine Tree Rd., Salis- 
bury. N.C 239 

Coffey, Susan Garrard; 1421 Grantham Dr., 
High Point, N.C 

Cohara, Marilyn Corinne; 1490 S. Vine. 
Denver, Colo 91. 257 

Colclough, Elizabeth Anne: 313 Haggard 
Ave., Elon College. N.C 

Colby, Renee; 2634 Forest Dr., Winston- 
Salem. N.C 

Cole, Bradford Dean; 1706 Myrtle Rd., Silver 
Spring. Md 213 

Cole, Joseph Jerald; Box 327, Fremont. 
N.C 257 

Cole, Thomas Alfred; 86 Lafayette Pk., Lynn. 

Cole, Willeam Preston; 1077 Washington St., 
Holliston, Mass 

Coleman, Andrea Beth; 616 Maple St. Eliza- 
bethton, Tenn 83, 91 210, 257 

Coleman, David Lee: Rt. 1, Box 60, Tabor 
City, N.C 

Collins, Clatie McLean; 1210 Foxhall Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Collins, Jeffrey Lawrence; 6141 12th St.. N., 
Arlington, Va 250 

Colvard, Howard Charles, Jr.: Box 247, 
Wildesboro, N.C 122, 274 

Coman, James Joseph; 1122 Thirza Place, 
Rahway, N.J 123 

Combs, John Reed; 402 S. Broad St., Middle- 
town, Del 

Comer, Stephen Loray; 4110 Student Dr.. 
Apt. 1, Winston-Salem, N.C 

Compere, John S.; 2304 Elizabeth Ave., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Conger, Karen DuPre; 3708 Washington Ave,. 
Charleston, W.Va 91 

Connelly, Rebecca Lynn; Box 162, Troy, 
N.C 95 

Connors, David Andrew, III; 775 Ocean 
Ave., New London, Conn 130, 196, 250 

Conrad, Joseph Daniel; Post Office, Beth- 
ania, N.C Ill, 257 

Conrad. Judith Ellen; 2870 Saint George Rd., 
N.W., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Conrad, Sandra Sue; Box 67, Bakersville, 

Convery, Vincent John, Jr.; 18 Kinney Dr., 
Trenton, N.J 123, 247 

Cook, Ashby Morris, Jr.; 615 Gatewood Ave., 
High Point. N.C 257 

Cook, James Franklin, Jr.; Rt. 2, Clemmons, 

Cook, John Ruben. Jr.; 808 Todds Ln., Hamp- 
ton, Va 257 

Cook, Sandra Joy; Rt. 4, Boone, N.C. ...91 

Cook. Wesley Ray; Rt. 7, Winston-Salem, 
N.C 257 

Cook, William Ralph; 17 W.F. Trailer Pk., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 

Cooke, Frederick Hosmek; AF South, Box 

136, F.P.O. New York, N.Y 200, 250 

Cooke, Oscar Theodore: Rt. 3. Hickory, 


Cooke, William Fred; 212 Mildred Hills Rd„ 

Salisbury, N.C 

Cooper. Donald Keith; Sunset Ave., Greens- 
boro, Md 

Cooper. Edward Beekman, Jr.; 200 Evans 

Mill Rd., Pageland. S.C 116.239 

Cooper, John Martin: 1909 Fairoaks Rd., 

Kingsport, Tenn 100 

Cooper, William Copeland; Box 42, Laurens, 


Copeland, Daniel Milton; Rt. 1, Box 391, 

Fries, Va 

Corbett, Robert Hugh; Box 127, Burgaw, 
N.C 250 

Cordier, David M.; 1015 Park Ave., Collings- 

wood, N.J 

Corhett, Albert Anderson, Jr.; Box 133, 

Wilrons Mills, N.C 273 

Corns, Steven Roger; 4016 May St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Cornwell, Fred Eugene, Jr.; 4639 Sylvan Dr., 

Columbia, S.C 

Cornwell, Mary Kay; Rt. 1, Shelby, N.C. 
Cornwell, Richard Max; Rt. 1, Shelby, 


Corrie. Leila Byrd; Rt. 1, Florence, S.C. 
Corritore, Richard E., Jr.; 411 Schiller St., 

Elizabeth, N.J 

Cortese, Nicholas Angelo, Jr.; Rt. 3, Box 65, 

Berlin, Md 

Corvey, Candace Ruth; 350 Millbank Rd., 

Beyn Maive, Pa 221, 250 

Coussens, Wayne Ray; 3510 Chester St., 

Virginia Beach, Va Ill, 250 

Covey, Christopher C; 4071 Tangle Ln., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Covington, Charles Grayson; Box 969, Erwin 

Heights, Thomasville, N.C 239 

Covington, Sammy McKenzie; Rt. 3. Box 360. 

Rockingham, N.C 

Cowan, Thomas Van Evera; 317 Wilming- 
ton Rd., Greenville, S.C 

Coward, David Preston; 2733 Rosedale, 

Raleigh, N.C 257 

Cowley. William Franklin; 417 Briarmont 

Dr., Winchester, Va 

Cox, Nancy Reeves; 1380 Draxton Ave., 

Spartanburg, S.C 3, 91, 94, 116, 239 

Cox, Rhonda Gayle; 332 Howard St., Mt. 

Airy, N.C 

Cox, Robert John; 198-1 AZA, Shimoyama 

Himese, Japan 

Cox, Robert Mosby; 2722 Reynolds Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Craddock, Alice Beth; 520 Heater Dr., Cary, 

N.C 219 

Craig, Jimmy Lewis; Rt. 5, Monroe, N.C. ..91 
Craighead, Paul Eugene; 2453 Blackmon Dr., 

Decatur, Ga 90, 196, 257 

Craven, Allen Kindel; 213 Ravine Cr., S.E.. 

Concord. N.C 

Craven, Mark Arnold; 601 Sunset Dr., High 

Point. N.C 

Craver, Mary Penry; Box 66, Robbins, 


Crawford, Jean: 1507 Woodland Dr., Char- 
lotte, N.C 

Crawford, Katherine W.; 408 Lockland Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 239 

Crawford. Robert Maurice; 6010 Roosevelt 

St.. Bethesda, Md 

Crawford, Samuel Lee; 1, Box 152, Chapel 

Hill, N.C 257 

Creasy, Edith Jane; 5417 Thayer Dr., Raleigh, 

N.C 239 

Creech, James Ransom, Jr.: 403 Wakefield 

St.. Zebulon, N.C 213 

Cresenzo, Victor Michael, Jr.; Fairway Dr., 

Reidsville, N.C 

Crews. Sharon Marie: 2241 Tryon St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 250 

Crews, Stanton Talmadge; 3607 Greenhill 

Dr., High Point, N.C 

Crissman, Charles Clinton; Rt. 3, Box 668, 

Graham, N.C Ill 

Crissman, Eric James; Rt. 3. Box 668, 

Graham, N.C 257 

Crissman, Paul Stephen; Rt. 3, 668, Graham, 

N.C 250 

Crosby, Kevin John; 154 Lincoln Ave., Lock- 
port', N.Y 257 

Cross, Donald Christopher; 55 Susset Ave., 
W. Bridgewater, Mass 239 

Cross, James Estes, Jr.; 608 Country Club 

Dr., Burlington, N.C 81, 91, 213, 250, 253 

Crothers, Charles Lee; 304 Nelam Ave., 

Greensboro, N.C 257 

Crouse. Nancy Jerrylean; 1509 S. Hawthorne 

Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Crouse, Roy Howard, Jr.; 1011 E. Street, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 

Crowder, John Pinkney; 1637 Flynnwood Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 203 

Crowder, Ronald Darby; 103 Circle Dr., 

Thomasville, N.C 

Crowe, Donald Hurst; 213 Va. Ave., More- 
head City, N.C 218 

Crowther, David William: 6712 Shore Dr., 

Edina, Minn 

Cruit, Charles Reed; 235 Hemlock La., Aber- 
deen, Md 

Crum, Herbert Dixon, Jr.; 4401 Halstead Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 239 

Crumpler, Amos Gilmore, Jr.; Box 128, 

Fuouay-Varina, N.C 123, 273 

Crumpler, Paul Manly, Jr.; 204 Warsaw Rd., 

Clinton, N.C 257 

Crusan, Alan Boyd; 1300 Andover Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 116 

Culbreth, Kenneth Len; 112 S. Churchill Dr., 

Fayetteville, N.C 117, 203, 239 

Culler, Fred Benjamin, Jr.; 131 Englewood 

Dr., High Point, N.C 

Culp. Nancy Miller; 411 Briar Creek Rd., 

Clemmons, N.C 

Cumby. Catherine Ellen; Rt. 3, Clemmons, 

N.C 250 

Cummings, Nancy Paige; 1723 Serena Dr. E., 

Jacksonville, Fla 2, 81, 95. 117, 198, 250 

Cunningham, Carolyn Fuller; 326 Richmond 

Rd., Salisbury, N.C 

Cunningham, Mary Louise; 1513 Bedford 

Rd., Charleston, W. Va 206, 257 

Curd, Richard A.; Rt. 3, Boonton, N.J. ..250 
Curl, James William, Jr.; 328 Blue Ridge 

Ave., Front Royal, Va 213. 250 

Curran, Michael Sean; 14 Sycamore Ter„ 

Willimantic. Conn 

Currin, John Gray; 211 Banks St., Graham, 

N.C 203, 257 

Currin, Samuel Booth, III; 306 College St., 

Oxford, N.C 122 

Currin, Samuel Thomas; 418 Broad St., 

Oxford. N.C 83, 90, 91, 111, 257 

Curry, George Gilbert; Rt. 2, Roaring River, 


Dailey, James C: 50 Manhasset Trail, Med- 

ford Lakes, N.J 218, 257 

Dailey, Pat Lynne; 1605 Barnards Cove Rd„ 

Virginia Beach, Va 250 

Dalhed, Edward Ernest; 1414 Rebman St., 

De Pere, Wise 153 

Daly, Thomas Hofman; 2 Orchard Rd., Crom- 
well, Conn 

Dancy, Russell; 1292 Colonial Dr., N. Wilkes- 
boro. N.C 107, 239 

Dando, Nancy Ann; 8466 Lamanto Ave., S., 

Jacksonville, Fla 206 

Danforth, John Almy: 218 Mountain Rd., N. 

Wilbraham, Mass 116, 250 

Daniel, Gary Leonard; 421 Kerner St., Kern- 

ersville, N.C 

Daniel, Martha Elizabeth; 1605 Highland Dr., 

Wilson, N.C 91. 219, 257 

Daniel, Sharon L.; 503 W. 23rd St., Wilming- 
ton. Del 

Daniel, Stephen Talmace, Jr.; Rt. 3, Roxboro 

N.C 122, 273 

Danser, David Harry; 19 Center St., Delran, 


I I. ii I ii'.. |mIiii Fredei ii k 262 Red Bud I !r . 
Henderson. N.C 



Darnell, Alice Elizabeth; 644 Gilly Ave., Big 

Stone Cap, Va 

Darnell, Stephen Porter: 613 Jefferson Dr.. 

Charlotte, N.C 203, 250 

Dashiell. Charles Robert, Jr.; 608 Hunting 

Park Dr., Salisbury, Md.. 81, 91, 107, 250, 253 
Davenport. Jonas Clinton; Rt. 1, Box 171. 

Hobgood, N.C 

David, Chester Oscar; 1060 Deepwood Ct., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

Davis, Charles Joseph. Ill; 316 Castle Dr., 

Ft. Bragg. N.C 

Davis, Charles Lawrence; 210-T W. 153rd 

St., New York, N.Y 90, 143 

Davis, Craig Colgan; 264 LaVilla Dr., Miami 

Springs. Fla 

Davis, F. Michael; Box 297, Green St., Selma, 

N.C Ill 

Davis, James Randol; Rt. 2, Box 14. Warren- 
ton, N.C 

Davis. Jerome Irvin; 1310 Richardson Dr., 

Reidsville. N.C 117, 203 

Davis, John Dixon, III; Box 354, Murfrees- 

boro. N.C 

Davis, Julie Ann; 4507 Price Circle Rd.. 

Nashville, Tenn 198, 203, 239 

Davis, Sarah Margarette; 105 West 12th Ave., 

Johnson City, Tenn 117, 219, 237, 239 

Davis, Steven Thomas; 119 N. Channel Dr., 

Wilmington, N.C 257 

Davis, Susan Marie; U.S. Embassy, Quito. 

Ecuador 90, 250 

Davis, Terrell Lynn; 207 Simms Cr., Waynes- 

ville. N.C 

Davis, William Hershey, III: 723 N. Strat- 
ford Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Davis. William Keith; Box 247, Conway, 
N.C 122, 275 

Dawkins, Larrie W.; 213 S. Melville St., 
Graham. N.C 121 

Day, Caldwell Newton, Jr.; 2322 Sink St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 239 

Day, Elizabeth Allen; 202 29th St.. W„ 
Bradenton, Fla 257 

Day, Susan Elizabeth; 5303 E. Sunset Rd., 
Knoxville, Tenn 257 

Deacon, Thomas Edward; 727 Pleasant Pk. 
Rd., Ottawa 8, Ontario 116, 130 

Deal, Hazel Vivian; 219 Hillcrest Dr., Madi- 
son. N.C Ill 

Dean, Joseph Wayne; 308 Spring St., Hamlet. 
N.C ." 123, 273 

DeAngelo, Antonio Moreno, Jr.; 1670 Provi- 
dence Ave., Schenectady, N.Y 

Debnam, Wilbur Thurston, Jr.: 800 Church 
St., Zebulon, N.C 213, 239 

Decker, Charles DeForest, III; 294 Peachtree 
Hills, Atlanta, Ga 250 

Deese, Renny Walter; 1121 West End Blvd., 
Apt. 6. Winston-Salem, N.C 123 

Deinlein. James Nichol: 136 S.W. Gordon 
Dr. Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Delaney, Barbara Ann; 4717 Cordell Dr., 
Roanoke, Va 107 

Dennison, Ralph Edward; 1315 Clover St.. 
Winston-Salem. N.C 100, 257 

DeNobriga, Kathie Elizabeth; 4413 Chicka- 
saw Rd., Kingsport, Tenn 

Dent, Beverly Jean; 18 Chateau Place, Ashe- 
ville. N.C 250 

Denton, Thomas Millard; Rt. 2, Box 71, 
Clinton, N.C 116, 239 

Dentry, Edward Taylor, III; 215'i W. End 

Blvd., Winston-Salem, N.C 97 

Deter. Jean Elise; 250 Buckingham Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 95. 96, 229 

Dettefs, Richard Lyle; 1466 Deer Path, 

Mountainside, N.J 

Detty, Gail Margaret; 905 Confederate Ave., 

Salisbury, N.C 239 

Deuey, Kent Lyle; 322 E. Everett. St., Dixon, 


DeVaney, Michael Jay; 4155 Student Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

DeVaney, Susan Beck; 4155 Student Dr., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

DeWeese. H. William; Sherman Ave., 

Waynesburg, Pa 81, 153 

Dickens. Robert Newton; 336 W. Allenton, 

Mt. Gilead, N.C 239 

Dickerson, Jerry Lee: 1210 New York Ave., 

Glen Allen, Va 195, 239 

Dickinson, Thomas Shirley; 7209 River Rd., 

Newport News. Va 239 

Dickson, William Albert; 52 Orchard Way, 

N., Rockville, Md 254 

Diday, Robert Henry, Jr.; 2110 W. Polo Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Dill, Green Redmond, Jr.; Box 1122, New 

Bern, N.C 122, 273 

Dillard, James Clyde; 1015 Gainey, Flint, 

Mich 123, 273 

Dillman, William Howard; 410 Merion Dr., 

Newtown. Pa 

Dillon. John Rodman; 16 Duncan St.. Can- 

andaigva, N.Y 257 

Dimmette, Edgar Richard, Jr.; 1756 Queens 

Ed., W., Charlotte, N.C 




From The Open Hearth 


Prepared to your special order 


The house that service 
and quality built; 

The favorite of Wake Forest 
students and faculty. 

PA 3-9703 
2803 Reynoldci Rd. Al Dillard, Mgr. 

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Dixon, James William; Rt. 2, Warsaw, 

Dixon, John Stephen; 3311 Windrift, Dr., 
Greensboro, N.C 

Dobner, Joseph Jacob; 10200 Armitage, Mel- 
rose Pk., Ill 116, 117. 130, 250 

Doby, Wiley Jacob; 4213 Old Lexington Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C Ill, 251 

Dockham, Jerry Charles; Box 305, Denton, 

Doda, David Dante; 845 Scioto Dr., Franklin 
Lakes, N.J 130 

Dodson, Wayne Leslie; Rt. 1, Rural Hall, 
N.C 251 

Doffermyer, Luther R.; 311 S. Orange Ave., 
Dunn, N.C 200 

Dolbin, John Tice; 1308 Howard Ave., Potts- 
ville, Pa 130 

Dolinger, Stephen Dale; 2205 Gaylord Dr., 
S.E., Washington, D.C 121, 222, 239 

Doman, Eunice Maria; Rt. 7, Box 318, Lexing- 
ton, N.C Ill, 257 

Donaldson, Franklin Pierce, Jr.; 5300 Atlee 
PL. Springfield, Va Ill, 146, 239 

Donaldson, Susan; 1106 Sunset Dr., Greens- 
boro, N.C 198, 257 

Dorenbecker, Harold Charles; 4647 Willis 
Ave., Sherman Oaks, Calif 116, 257 

Dorsett, Walter E., Jr.; 21 East Third St., 
Waynesboro, Pa 

Doster, Harold Clyde; 2420 Eatonton St., 
Charlotte, N.C 123, 274 

Doughton, Richard Louis; Sparta, N.C... 123 

Dowd, Sharyn Echols; 2503 N. Broad, Rome, 
Ga 106, 116, 239 

Downs, Evlyn Antoinette; 6305 Everglades 
Dr., Alexandria, Va 257 

Doyle, Wilbur Smith, Jr.; Rt. 3, Martinsville, 

Drake, Anthony; 9 W.F. Trailer Pk., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 257 

DuBose, Balling Stovall, III; 280 Hampton 
Ct., Athens, Ga 143, 213, 257 

Duck, Rosalind Jeanne; Drawer F, Mars Hill, 
N.C 221, 239 

Dudley, Linda; 1335 Lynbrook Dr., Charlotte, 
N.C 221 

Duffy, Robert Francis; 8 Cedar Cr., Wood- 
bury, N.J 257 

Duke, Wilton Russell. Jr.; Davis Dr., Farm- 
ville, N.C 213 

Dunaway, Robert Willson; Rt. 2, Box 141C, 
Seaford, Del 

Duncan, Mary Cheryl; 1382 Brookmont Ave. 
F, Jacksonville, Fla 206. 257 

Dunlap, Katherine Margaret; 1624 Lakeshore 
Dr., Hartsville, S.C 97, 251 

Dunn, Christopher Allen; 2327 Jefferson Ave., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Dunn, Eddie Ray; 602 Cadillac St., Kannap- 
olis. N.C 118, 251 

Dunnagan, Philip Arvin; 4020 Sherman Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Dunning, Robert George; 2503 Old Snow 
Rd., Kinston, N.C 251 

Durana, Jean Christine; 857 Kenwick Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Durham, Carolyn Faye; 322 Harden St., Bur- 
lington, N.C 

Durum, Scott Kenneth; 8518 Chapel Dr., 
Amendale. Va 

Duval. Beverly Ann; Whittier Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 251 

Duval, Robert Clarke; 2804 Oakland Ave.. 
Richmond, Va 118, 239 

Dwiggins, Mary Randolph; 4007 Dogwood 

Dr., Greensboro, N.C 257 


Eakins, Jan Elizabeth; 4007 Dogwood Dr., 

Greensboro, N.C 198, 227 

Earle, Margaret Randolph; 203 Shamrock 

Dr., Danville, Va 

Earle, Stephen Boyd; Bay Drive, East, Hunt- 
ington, N.Y 

Earls. Neal Franklin; Rt. 2, Box 406, Palatka, 

Fla 116 

Early, Martha Leslie; 2502 Immanuel Rd., 

Greensboro, N.C 219, 257 

Early, Miriam Elizabeth; 2502 Immanuel Rd., 

Greensboro, N.C 116, 239 

Earp, Martha Jane; Rt. 1. Selma, N.C... 
Earp, Raymond Elmore; Rt. 1, Selma, N.C. 

95, 124, 125 

Easley, Joseph Craig; Box 15, Stanfield, N.C. 


Eason, William Charles; Box 376, Monroe, 

N.C 91 

East, James M.; 4227 Walker Rd., Charlotte, 

N.C 83, 251 

Eastin, Virginia Ann; 4010 N. 25 Place, 

Arlington, Va 

Eaves, Fred SmyrI, Jr.; 148 Palaside Dr., 

Concord, N.C 239 

Ebert, Frank Ross; 1515 Sterigere St., Nor- 

ristown, Pa 

Eckroth, Sally Lawson; 317 Sunset Dr.. S.W., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Eddins, Elizabeth C. Anne; 214 E. North St., 

Albemarle, N.C 107, 257 

Edens, Joseph Piellce; 612 25th Ave., N.W., 

Hickory, N.C 239 

Edmond, Foy Margienette; 317 Forest Lan., 

South Hill, Va 221, 240 

Edwards, Danny Michael; 143 Sherwood Rd., 

Henderson, N.C 200, 251 

Edwards, Fabienne Renee; 1151 Cypress Cr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Edwards, Irene Elizabeth; 2138 La Gorce Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Edwards, Jean Marie; Rt. 2, Box 204, Marsh- 

ville. N.C 91 

Edwards, Linda Jane; 401 Hearthside Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Edwards, Mattew Alvin, III; 5700 Preston 

Ln., Charlotte, N.C 

Edwards, Sandra Lee; 71 LaGrange St., New- 
nan, Ga 82. 83, 221, 237, 240 

Ekvall, Christine Joy; 104-B Westgate Cr„ 

Winston-Salem, N.C 198. 251 

Eliason. William Alexander; 333 Brandywine 

Rd., Charlotte, N.C 116, 240 

Elkins, Don Howard; 4552 June Ave., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Elledge, Carl Ray; Rt. 1, Box 333, N. Wilkes- 

boro, N.C 240 

Elledge, Carol Faye; Rt. 1, Box 333, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 240 

Ellington, Phillip Ward; 549 N. Center St., 

Hickory, N.C 240 

Elliott. Nancy Carolyn; 30500 Providence 

Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 95, 106. 198, 251 

Ellis, Charles Harrison; 802 Central Ave., 

Laurel. Del 240 

Ellis, John Clyde, Jr.; 510 Godwin Ave., 

Lumberton, N.C 83 

Ellis, John William; Rt. 1, Pfafftown, Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Ellis, Kenneth Robert; Box 156, Fremont, 

N.C 123, 274 

Ellis, Mark Edward; 305 Riverbend Rd., 

Oxon Hill. Hd 

Ellis, Sandra Cecille; 1419 Foxbrook Ln., 

Charlottesville, Va 

Ellis, William David; 115 Hillside Dr., Shelby, 

N.C 143 

Ely, Christopher Careyle; 2442 Danbury St., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Embry, Richard Fain, Jr.; 427 Lincolnton Rd., 
Salisbury, N.C 257 

Emerick, Raymond Ralph; 29 The Oaks Rd., 

Ellicott City, Md 121, 222 

Emley, Robert Kent; 210 Woodpoint Ave., 

Hagerstown, Md 257 

Emmart, William Tudor, Jr.; 1420 Knollwood 

Rd., Wilmington, N.C 

Engelmere, Kent Lewis; 4640 Sunflower Dr., 

Rockville, Md 151, 257 

English, Mary Anita; 819 W. Covington St., 

Laurinburg. N.C 198, 251 

English, Susan Lillian; 819 W. Covington St., 

Laurinburg, N.C 96 

Epting, Andrew Kenneth, Jr.; 905 10th Ave., 

Dillon, S.C 

Erickson, Ken Ralph, Jr.; Mohawk, Park 

Forest, 111 130, 213 

Ernest, David William; 7320 Dist. Hts. Pkwy., 

District Heights, Md 106 

Ervin, Bobby Jay; Rt. 11, Box 850, Salisbury, 

N.C 94, 95, 111, 240 

Ervin, Sharon Lee; Rt. 10, Winston-Salem, 


Erwin, Evan Alexander, III; 520 S. Main St., 

Laurinburg, N.C 

Eschem, Jim; 13 Hillcrest Rd., Suffern, N.Y. 

153, 218, 257 

Eudy, William Wayne; 216 Hillcrest Rd., 

Raleigh, N.C 

Ewell, Samuel Earl, Jr.; Ill Overstreet Dr., 

Enfield, N.C 123 

Evans, Austine Odom; 625 Carrington Ln., 

Apt. E., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Evans, Ernest Leroy; 410 Pembroke Ave., 

Ahoskie, N.C 122 

Evans, Robert Edward; 4925 Old Boonsboro 

Rd., Lynchburg, Va 257 

Evans, Robert J.; Old Kennett Rd., Kennett 

Square. Pa 

Evans, Susan Claire; 720 Oscedla Dr., Eglin 

A.F.B., Fla 206. 251 

Everhart, Elizabeth Jane; Rt. 3, Lexington, 

N.C 251 

Everhart, Koyt Woodwart, Jr.; 1 WFU Trailer 

Pk.. Winston-Salem, N.C 123 

Eysenbach. Elin Jocelyn; 2331 Elizabeth 

Ave.. Winston-Salem, N.C 257 

Eysenbach, Wendell Elliot; 2484 Lynhurst 

Ave., Winston-Salem. N.C 

Exley, John Richard, Jr.; 214 Pershing Ave., 

Phillipsburg, N.J 

Exum, John Patrick; 114 W. Green St., Snow 

Hill, N.C 122 

Ezzell, Brewer Moody; Rt. 1, Magnolia, N.C. 


Ezzell, William David; Rt. 1, Box 181, 

Harrells, N.C 123, 273 


Fallon, Karen Anne; Caixa Postal 547, Sao 

Paulo, SP, Brazil 198 

Falls. Nan Blythe; 1028 S. Belvedere, Gas- 

tonia, N.C 107, 198, 257 

Faires, Dorus Edgar; 1833 Fairview Blvd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90, 118 

Fann, Paul Douglas; Rt. 1, Salemburg, N.C. 


Farley, Donna Rae; 1229 Heatherwood, Blue- 
field, W.Va 

Farley, Elizabeth Lynn; 6801 Bellamy Ave., 

Springfield, Va 240 

Farmer, Leslie Benton; 2602 Westchester 

Dr., High Point. N.C 123, 273 

Farrell, Barbara Leslie; 6045 Fair Valley Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Farthing, Harriet Gillespie; 3000 Sandia Dr., 

Raleigh, N.C 219, 240 

Fasnacht, Brenda Lee; 3327 Auburn Ave., 

Charlotte, N.C 91, 198, 240 

Fasse, John Walter; 2205 Cove Dr.. Vero 

Beach, Fla 


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Fedora, W. John; 3254 Paddington Ln., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 95, 251 

Feeman, Robert Walter; Rt. 2, Annville, Pa. 

123, 275 

Feerick, Richard Thacher; Maloney Rd., 

Knoxville, Tenn 122, 273 

Fender, Fredda Sue; Rt. 1, Box 16, Crumpler, 


Ferber, Harry Joseph; 1421 N. Mallory St., 

Hampton, Va 91, 111 

Ferguson. Edward Marcus; 225 Summit Ave.. 

Jenkintown. Pa 90 

Fergusson, David Gaertner; 41 York Dr., 

Hudson, Ohio 251 

Ferree, Russell Fulcon; Finley Park, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 91 

Ferrell, Robert Lee, Jr.; 1406 Larson St., 

Greensboro, N.C 81, 90, 195, 240 

Fleming, Thomas Smith, Jr.; 616 N. Howard 

Cr., Tarboro, N.C 

Fields, Charlanne; 2707 Fairway Dr., Greens- 
boro, N.C 219, 240 

Fincannon, Marcia Jean; 756 Oakland Dr., 

Elkin, N.C Ill, 224 

Finch, James Russell; 1438 Pinehurst Dr., 

S.W., Atlanta, Ga 121, 257 

Findt. William Charles. Ill; 312 West Bell 

St., Statesville, N.C 240 

Fink, Cathy Edinger; 114-A Westgate Cr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 62, 116, 240 

Finlator, Martha Dell; 1802 Arlington St., 

Raleigh, N.C 

Fisher, John Walton; 2529 S. Edgewater Dr., 

Fayetleville, N.C 121 

Fisher, Susan Diane; 709 Kirkwood, Dallas, 


Fisher, Marcia Ann; 1032 Edison St., York, 

Fitch, Constance Kathleen; 4400 Pine Tree 
Rd., Rockville, Md 25 

Fitzgerald, Robert Karl; 151 Rosedale Cr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 121, 251 

Fitzgerald, John Gregory; 2928 Kentucky Ct, 
Apt. 11, East Point, Ga 90, 106 

Fix, Deborah Woosley; 1002 William Dr., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 

Flagler, Frederick James, III; 2016 Gaston 
St., Winston-Salem, N.C 222, 240 

Flandorfer, Walter; 249 East Union Blvd., 
Bethlehem, Pa 

Fleming, Robert Fuller; Rt. 2, Box 319, Hen- 
derson, N.C 91, 123, 273, 275 

Fleming, Thomas Smith, Jr 83, 251 

Flood, Robert Phillid; 110 Cooper Ln., 
Dewitt, N.Y 

Flowe, George; 3410 W. Lewis Rd., Hampton, 

Floyd, Anderson Gayle; 302 N. Thompson 
St., Whiteville, N.C 251 

Floyd, Carole Grimsley; 30 W.F. Trailer PL, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Floyd. Charles Edward; Rt. 3, Chatham, Va. 
203, 251 

Floyd, Edward Thornton; Macswoods, Wash- 
ington, N.C 122 

Flynt, John Randolph; 720 Carter St.. Kern- 
ersville, N.C 

Flynt, Patricia; Rt. 1, Rural Hall, N.C 

Fogleman, Jean Adair; 1713 Bolton St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 219, 240 

Foley, Deborah Ann; 7925 34th St., Balti- 
more, Md 257 

Folk, Alice Elizabeth; 1008 Pamlico Dr., 

Greensboro, N.C 

Follin, Claire Lockhart; 787 Oaklawn Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Forbis, Clinton Sherman, Jr.; 3912 Waddell 

SI., Winston-Salem, N.C 123. 273 

Ford, Dianne Elaine; 6325 Carnation Rd., 

Dayton, Ohio 117, 257 

Ford, Douglas Wayne; 5806 Fitzhugh Ave., 

Richmond Va 3, 90, 95, 251 

Ford, Judith Gilmore; 1769 S. Hawthorne 

Rd„ Winston-Salem, N.C 

Ford, Laura Christian; 1101 Federal St., 

Lynchburg, Va 118 

Ford, Michael Gerald; 514 Crown View Dr., 

Alexandra, Va 90 

Ford, Thorn Woodward; 714 S. Main St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Formy-Duval, Thomas Lee; 1309 Churchill 

Dr.* Wilmington, N.C 

Forrest, Charlie Bradley, Jr.; Rt. 1, Box 123, 

Vanceboro, N.C 222, 257 

Fort. Malinda Ann; 2339 Carmel Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 257 

Foster, Dewey William; 1404 Croscont Dr., 

Elizabeth City, N.C 91 

Foster. Howard Davis; 2869 Wesleyan Ln., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 240 

Foster. Stuart D.; 401 South Cherry St., 

Wilkesboro, N.C 251 

Foster, Teresa Caudle; Rt. 1, Albemarle, N.C. 


Fox, Carolyn R.; 4920 Wakefield Chaple Rd., 

Annandale, Va 

Fox, Diane Justine; 5 Foxhall Ct., Wheaton, 


We appreciate the confidence of our many thousands of customers 

who prefer our Holsum Bread and made it an outstanding 

favorite in this area year after year since 1925. 


Bakers of HOLSUM 


Fox. Janet Elizabeth; 628 Roslyn Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Fox. Linda Louise; Rt. 2, Box 32, Asheboro, 
N.C 117 

Foy, Phyllis Ann; Rt. 11, Box 560, Salisbury, 
N.C 240 

Francis, Jerry Eugene; Rt. 2, Westfield, N.C. 
90, 257 

Fraser, Bruce Cameron; 1865 Meadowbrook. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 200 

Franklin, Robert A.; Rt. 1, Box 467, Morgan- 
ton. N.C 112 

Frazier, Daniel Alan; 3015 W. Polo Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 257 

Fredeking. Robert Richard; 335 Woodland 
Dr.. Huntington W. Va 213, 240 

Fredrickson, James Warren; 3111 Pyrtavia 
Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 203 

Freedlund. Lowell Leon; Rt. 1, Box 310, 
Rockton, 111 116 

Freedman, Stevan Vaughan; 3980 Anne Dr., 
Seaford, N. Y 257 

Freeman, James Edward; 2808-A Teakwood 
Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Freeman, Kendell Stocks; Main St., Boston 

Freeman, Larry Eugene; 602 Memorial Dr., 
Ahoskie, N.C 117, 251 

Freeman, Randy Blake; Rt. 3, Box 380, Lex- 
ington, N.C 257 

Frenck. Henry Charles; 3017 Princeton Ave., 
Charlotte, N.C 123 

Freyberg, Daniel James; 606 Parkland Dr., 
Sandusky, Ohio 146 

Frost, Ellis Oakley; 801 Nottingham Dr., 
Charlotte, N.C. 90 

Frye, Larry Thomas; 45 Anita Cr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 121, 251 

Fulks, Alan King; 44 Maplewood Dr., Athens, 

Ga 222, 251 

Fuller, Elaine Teresa; 909 Fairmont Ave., 

Salisbury, N.C 83, 219, 237, 240 

Fuller, Kirk Kennedy; 1302 Walker Dr., 

Kinston, N.C 251 

Fuller, Robert Earl; 1805 E. Beech St., Golds- 

boro, N.C 90, 143, 257 

Fulmore, William Wesley, Jr.; Box 367, St. 

Stephen, S.C 90 

Fulton, Ann Scott; 1900 Sunset Ave. Durham, 


Funderburk. Charles Wade; 900 Buchavan 

St.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Funk, Peter H.; 735 Clark St., Westfield, 

N.J 118, 251 

Furr, Lee Parker; 116 W. Renovah Cr.. Wil- 
mington, N.C 

Furgurson, Josephine Tucker; Rt. 2, Box 24, 

Plymouth, N.C 240 

Fussell, Lester Frank; Box 434, Burgaw, N.C. 
Futch, George Hanson, Jr.; 128 Long Leaf 

Dr., Wilmington, N.C 

Gadd, James Ronald; 1305 Camp Greene St., 

Charlotte, N.C 121, 257 

Gaddy, Charles Stephen; 370 Forest Circle, 

Danville, Va 

Gadsden, Beverly Scott; 2538 Portland Ave., 

Charlotte, N.C 210, 251 

Gaetji, Thomas Stephen; 2826-b Teakwood 

Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Gallagher. Donald William, Jr.; Upper River 

Rd„ Rt. 1, Washington Crossing, Pa. . .229 

Gallagher, William Bryant, Jr.; 7022 Capitol 

View Dr., McLean, Va Ill, 251 

Gallimore, Lloyd Boyles, Jr.; Rt. 11, Box 560, 

Greensboro, N.C 

Gallimore, Joyce Mabel; 113 W. Seventh St., 

Newton, N.C 107 

Galloway. Carla Gale: 809 Kemp Rd., W., 

Greensboro, N.C 265 

Galloway. Mark Ellis; 104 Pomona Rd., Oak 

Ridge. Tenn 273, 275 

Gangwer, Thomas Edgar; 1714 First Ave., 

Pottsville, Pa 

Gardner, John Thomas, Jr.; Box 66, Brandon, 


Gardner, Sherry Lynne: 106 Pinewood Dr., 

Columbus 13, Ohio 265 

Garland, Bruce Harlan; 6 James PI., Trenton, 

N.J 153, 196, 257 

Garnett, William Allan; 455 Monument Ave., 

Malvern, Pa 121, 222, 240 

Garrett, Andrea Louise: 212 N.E. 12th Ave., 

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla 265 

Garrett. Melinda Lee; 2318 Cumberland Ave., 

Charlotte. N.C 106, 257 

Garrison, Elizabeth Ann: 1637 Buena Vista 

Rd., Winston-Salem N.C 265 

Garton, Daryl Wade; 7505 Canturv Dr., 

Richmond, Va 106, 251 

Gasaway. Philip Warren, 12404 Venice PI., 

Silver' Spring,' Md 213, 240 

Gaskins, Greg C; 203 S. College St., Monroe, 

N.C 251 

Gasque. David Charles; 2815 Morthbridge 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 195, 240 

Gatzogiannis. George E.; 48 Bellevue, Wor- 

chester. Mass 91. 196. 257 



Oakwood Drive 




410 N 




of Distinction" 


Sanitary Container 
Service Corp. 

3301 Glenn Avenue 724-0842 


Eng... read. ..write... 

. . . correct . . . Psych . . . 

Pavlov. . . bell . . . lunch 
whew... pause « fl A 

Coke w 

Bottled under the authority of the Coca-Colo Company by: Winston-Salem Coca-Cola Company 


Gaulden, James Carlos, Jr.; 1471 Brookwood 
Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 275 

Gavin, Thomas Jeffries, III; 1910 Newark St., 
Fayetteville, N.C 90, 130, 251 

Gaydica, Joseph Stephen; 3632 Table Rock 
Rd„ Charlotte, N.C 258 

Gazsi, Shirley Kathleen; 1 Bonnie Rae Dr., 
Yardville, N.J 

Gebert, William Drake; 306 Dotts St., Peens- 
burg, Pa 130 

Genovese, Norwood Valverde; 44 WFU 
Trailer Pk„ Winston-Salem, N.C 

Gentry, Dwight Lonnie, Jr.; 4021 Beechwood 
Rd., Hyattsville, Md 218, 240 

Gentry, Judy Aileen; 2041 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 258 

Gentry, Ricky Charles; Rt. 2, Box 84, Elkin, 
N.C 251 

Gentry, Vicki Ann; Rougemont, N.C. ...251 

Gentry, Wayne Lewis; 704 Beaumont Ave., 
Burlington, N.C 265 

George, Charles Peter, Jr.; Rt. 2, Box 46, 
Brunswick, Ga 130, 240 

George, Donald Ray; Rt. 2. Westfield, N.C. 

George, Edward Gary; 1604 Ruffner PI., 
Lynchburg, Va 130 

George, Robert A.; 1020 West 1st St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Gerhardt, Gretchen Carolin; 4214 Oakridge 
Ln., Chevy Chase, Md 251 

Gerlaugh, Aubrey Lee; 912 Spruce St., 
Martinsville, Va 258 

Germuth, Kathleen Elizabeth; 6730 Roz 
Meadow Rd., Baltimore, Md 258 

Gest, Stanley Anthony; 6 Forest Ct., Mt. 
Holly, N.J 258 

Getz, Arthur Henry; 1119 Buckingham Rd., 
Grosse Pointe, Mich 213 

Ghegan, Robert William, Jr.; 521 Greenwood 
Ave., Riverside, N.J 265 

Gibson. Claude Timothy; 43 Academy Ave., 
N.W., Concord, N.C 90, 265 

Gibson, Roland B.; 119 Lindbersh St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Gibson, Thomas Stewart; Rt. 3, Box 142 
Laurinburg, N.C 

Giles, Constance Rogers; 606 Catalina Dr., 
Greensboro, N.C 107, 221 

Giles, Harold Grazee; 40 WFU Trailer Pk., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Gill, John Strachan; 8807 Bellefonte Rd., 
Richmond, Va 258 

Gill, Robert Maynor; 901 Arbor Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Gillenwater, Gail Elizabeth; 320 Gailridge 
Rd., Timonium, Md 265 

Gilliam, Joseph Oliver, Jr., 14A College 
Village Apts., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Gillikin. Levi, Jr.; 2863 Hermitage Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Gilmore. Glenda Elizabeth; 1919 Angelo St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Givens, Davidson Howard, Box 308 Taylors- 
ville, N.C 265 

Glaize, Sara Kent; 3851 N.C. 21st Ave., 
Pompano Beach, Fla 258 

Glass. Ernest Wilson, Jr.; 3551 Denson PI., 
Charlotte, N.C 146, 258 

Gleason, Edgar Martin; 9875 Lakeview Dr., 
Cincinnati, Ohio 95, 265 

Glendening, Dale Dean, Jr.; 1482 Waterbury 
Dr., Fayetteville, N.C 116, 118, 237, 240 

Glidewell, Brenda Gayle; 120 Primrose Ct., 
Danville, Va 265 

Glover, John Campbell, III; 3701 Carlyle Dr., 
Charlotte, N.C 153 

Glover. Vivian Diane; Rt. 1, Box 182, Sea- 
board, N.C 90, 258 

Goard, Richard Lee; Adelaide St.. Parksley, 

Va 90, 251 258 

Godwin, Arba Sherwood, Jr.; Rt. 1, Box 79, 

Littleton, N.C 

Godwin, Clarence Edwin, Jr.; Main St., 

Oxford, N.C 200 

Godwin, Daniel Earl; 420 Colony Ave., 

Ahoskie, N.C 91, 111, 258 

Goehring, Constance Fern; 2215 Charlotte 

St., Durham, N.C 107, 210 

Goins. Dennis Wayne; 308 Arlington St., 

Mt. Airy, N.C 218, 251 

Gold, Milton Elliott, Jr.; 508 E. 1st St. 

Cherry ville, N.C 222, 240 

Golden. Philip Michael; 1820 Rosewood Rd., 

Charleston, W. Va 265 

Goode, Hampton Grey, Jr.; 1908 Dundee Ln., 

Martinsville, Va 

Goode, Teresa Diane; Box 76, Henrietta, N.C. 


Goodman, Jerame Edward; 65-74 Wetherole 

St., Queens, N.Y 

Goodman, Rodney Renus, Jr.; 905 LaRoque 

Ave., Kinston, N.C 122, 273 

Goodrich, Bruce James; 16 Sunset Hill Rd., 

Simsbury, Conn 

Gordon, Lawrence Gilmore, Jr.; 4227 Sylvia 

St., Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Gordon, Lucy Holton; 1301 Brookstown Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 91 

Gordon, Richard Stewart; 4210 Craig Ave., 

Charlotte, N.C 123, 273 

Gordon, William Charles; 1301 Brookstown 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 91 

Gore, Hubert Gearl; 515 E. 9th St., Lumber- 
ton, N.C 116 

Gorham, James Samuel, III; 629 Piedmont 

Ave., Rocky Mount, N.C 123, 274 

Gorin, Diana Collette; Box 4365 Panama, 

Rep. of Panama 90, 265 

Gosnell, Laurence Ervin; 3337 Doncaster Ct., 

Virginia Beach, Va Ill, 258 

Goss, Larry Keith; 350 E. Signal Hill Rd., 

King of Prussia, Pa 265 

Gossett, Gloria Sheila; Box 249, Murphy, 

N.C 240 

Gottschalk, Kurt Peter; 111 Walthery Ave., 

Ridgewood, N.J 90. 240 

Gough, John Berwick; 5827 The Plaza, Char- 
lotte, N.C 240 

Gough, Gilbert Stephen: Rt. 2, Hamptonville, 

N.C Ill, 258 

Grady, John Payne; Box 3036, New Bern, 

N.C 118, 240 

Graham, Delores Effie; 1412 Hattie Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Graham, Gary Andrew; 9 Nightingale Way, 

Baltimore, Md 91, 251 

Graham, Walter Alexander; Rt. 8, Box 360, 

Salisbury, N.C 200 

Grant, Adam Crawford, Jr.; Box 3, Kannap- 

olis, N.C 123 

Grant. Laura Lee; 116 Dunton Dr., Blacks- 
burg, Va 265 

Grant, Robert Maurice. Jr.; Rt. 3, Box 71, 

Taylorsville, N.C 91, 258 

Grant, Roy Edward; 407 Ridgewood Dr., 

Rome, N.Y 

Grant, Wesley Bennett; 303 William St. 

123. 274 

Gravander, Marilyn Jean; 5706 Green Valley 

Rd., Knoxville, Tenn 265 

Graves, Cheryl Patricia; 4901 Seminary Rd., 

Apt. 230, Alexandria, Va 219, 240 

Graves, Kathryn Elizabeth; 130 Randolph 

Rd., Frankfort, Ky 198 

Graves, Wylie Clondis, Jr.; 1903 Pembroke 

Rd., Greensboro, N.C 263, 258 

Gravely, Nancy Jean; 2308 Van Buren St., 

High Point, N.C 243 

Green, David Clinard; 1102 N. Main St., 

Mt. Airy N.C 90, 24 

Green, Lynda Caryl; 324 E. Park St., Wester- 

ville, Ohio 265 

Green, Thomas Martin, IV; Tempe Wick 

Rd., Morristown, N.J 265 

Green, Rebecca Jane; Rt. 2, Box 258, Stokes- 

dale, N.C 240 

Greene, Shirley Jannette; Rt. 2, Box 516, 

Salisbury, N.C 240 

Greenfield, David Wesley, 3300 Forest Rd., 

Bethel Park, Pa 265 

Greenhaugh, John Charles; 228 Delaware 

Ave., Harrington, Del Ill, 195, 251 

Greenleaf, Sharon Kay; 760 Northland Ct., 

N.E., Atlanta, Ga 265 

Greer, David Thomas; 901 Forest Hill Cr., 

Greenville, N.C 91, 123 

Gregory, Edgar Bernard; 1743 Polo Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Gregory, Robert Denton; 105 Kimberly Knoll, 

Asheville, N.C 240 

Grey, Deborah Helene; 4309 Millstone Way, 

Fairfax, Va 258 

Griffin, Carol Ann; Box 46, Red Oak, N.C. 
Griffith, Eugene Jeffrey; 1908 Sawyer PL, 

McLean, Va 90 

Grigg, Ruth Ann; 142 Billie Sue Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Griggs, Valjean Guynitia; 2512 Kirkwood St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 81, 90, 91, 111, 240 

Grim, Michael Bruce; 805 Virginia Ave., 

Bluefield, Va 195, 240 

Grochmal, David Michael; 904 Marque Ct., 

Virginia Beach, Va 213, 240 

Groff, Elizabeth Doris; 217 W. Colonial Dr., 

Salisbury, N.C 251 

Grooms, Ferris Lineau; 112 Carolina Ave., 

Clinton, N.C 240 

Grove, George Weller, Jr.; 862 N. Center St., 

Hickory, N.C Ill, 240 

Grubb, Steven Charlie; 8 WFU Trailer Pk„ 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Grumbles, Lynn Carol; 8200 Tarkington Dr., 

Richmond, Va 

Grumbles, Owen Kent; 8200 Tarkington Dr., 

Richmond, Va Ill, 265 

Gryskiewicz, Stanley Steven, Jr.; 19 WFU 

Trailer Pk.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Guest, Susan Elaine; 845 Lower Chester Rd., 

Charleston. W. Va 258 

Guffie, Jimmy Dale; Rt. 2, Franklin, N.C. 


Guice, Zoro Joseph, Jr.; Rt. 1, 105, Saluda. 

N.C 123, 273 

Guinter, Richard David; 1471 Woodside Ave., 

Baldwin, N.Y 265 

Gulkin, Robert; 850 W. Grand St., Apt K5. 

Elizabeth, N.J 

Gunby, Martha Louise; Box 532, Berry Col- 
lege, Rome, Ga 219, 251 

Gunnels, John Robert; 7000 Aronow Dr., 

Falls Church, Va 258 

Gunter, Michael Donwell; 509 Hawthorne 

Ln., Gastonia, N.C. .79, 81, 116, 203, 237, 240 
Gwyn, William Blair, Jr.; 509 E. St.. N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 265 

Habegger, Larry Gricke; 7759 E. Shady Hills 

Dr., Indianapolis, Ind 143 

Habegger, Richard Warren; 3120 Benham 

Ave.. Elkhart, Ind 

Hackshaw, Barry Thomas; 741 N.W. 37th 

St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla 146, 251 

Hadden, Edward Leal, Jr.; 110 E. Maplewood 

Ave., Mechaniscburg, Pa 

Hagaman, John Ralph, Jr.; 7855 Monticello 

Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hagen, Gregory Allen; 1020 Poplar Dr., Falls 

Church, Va Ill, 265 




Sherwood Plaza Shopping Center 

Robin Hood at Peace Haven Road 

DAILY — 10 'til 9 p.m. 

SAT. — 10 'til 6 p.m. 

Piedmont Federal 
Savings and Loan Association 



Main Office— Corner Third ond Liberty 

Northside Branch— Northside Shopping Center 

Parkwoy Branch— Parkway Plaio Shopping Center 

Thruwoy Branch — Thruway Shopping Center 

ernersville Branch— Main Street, Kernersyille, N. C. 




2701 Shorefair Drive 



Hager, Mary Lynn; Mt. Zion Rd., Alexis, Ga. 

118, 240 

Hagler, Gould Barrett, Jr.; 3006 Park Ave.. 

Augusta, Ga 265 

Hahn, Carolyn Susan; 9810 Ingkmere Dr., 

Bethesda, Md 219, 240 

Haigler, Karl Owen; 3231 Brechin Rd., Fay- 

etteville, N.C 213, 251 

Haigler, Jerry Lane; Rt. 2, Monroe, N.C. . .251 
Hall, Bahnson David; 2844 S. Fairway Dr., 

Burlington, N.C 116, 117, 251 

Hall Bruce Numa; Rt. 2, King, N.C. .153, 265 
Hall, David Harshall; 615 Montgomery Ave., 

Albemarle, N.C Ill, 265 

Hall, Donald Madison; 421 Rightmyer Dr., 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C 265 

Hall, Eleanor Cheryl; 7308 Gatewood Ct., 

Alexandria, Va 251 

Hall. Joseph Cullen; 830 Fairmont Ave.; Salis- 
bury. N.C 265 

Hall, Leslie Ann; 1905 Paulspring Pkwy., 

Alexandria, Va 81, 258 

Hall. Lydia Patricia; 217 Marsh Ave., Raleigh, 

N.C 258 

Hall, Martha Ellen; Rt. 2, Box 328, Dublin. 

Va 265 

Hall, Steve Preston; 1325 Stateside Dr., Silver 

Spring, Md 265 

Hall, Wayne Carl; 177 Chatham Rd., Ellicott 

City, Md 265 

Hallenbeck, Don Charles; 1411 Cedar Dr., 

Mays Landing, N.J 266 

Hallman, Lynn Henry; 1012 Mitchell St., Mt. 

Airy, N.C 200, 251 

Halstead, Gloria Jean; 204 Parris Ave., High 

Point, N.C 118, 240 

Haltiwanger. Frank Spruill; 502 Gilseat PI., 

Rockville, Md 121, 258 

Halvorson, Lloyd Eric; 934 Douglas Dr., 

McLean. Va. . ..116, 117, 130, 222, 237, 240 
Hambrecht, Robert McClure; 455 Cherry 

Tree Ln., Rochester, Mich 213, 240 

Hambrick, Larry Nicholas; 2021 Renter Rd., 

Timonium, Md 116, 130, 200, 240 

Hamby, William Carter; Box 412, Black 

Mountain, N.C 266 

Hamill, Susan Verdice; Rt. 3, Box 264, En- 
field, N.C 210, 25 

Hamilton, Edwin Timothy; 21 Bloomingdale 

Rd., White Plains, N.Y 213 

Hamilton, Jon Jay; 19 Prospect St., Walpole, 


Hamlin, Richard Reagan, Jr.; 2550 2nd Ave., 

N.W., Hickory, N.C 

Hamlin, Sarah Dortch; 315 W. King St., Hills- 
borough, N.C 266 

Hammer, Doreen Ruth; 4807 Hawkwood Tr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Hammond, James Daniel; 409 Knox St., 

Clover, S.C 266 

Hampton, Nancy Jo; 620 Country Club Dr., 

Burlington, N.C 117, 251 

Hampton, Pamela Smithdeal; 405 Oaklawn 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 251 

Hamrick, George Nye, Jr., 1808 South Main 

St., Kannapolis, N.C 258 

Hamrick, Martha Rose; Box 668, Shelby. 


Hamrick, Otto V.; 806 W. Sumter St., Shelby, 

N.C 251 

Hanauer, Barbara Ross; 6801 Post Oak Dr., 

Birmingham, Mich 240 

Handy, Carol Grace; 407 W. Academy St., 
Berryville, Va 224, 266 

Hanna, Douglas Bruce; 6 Northfield Rd„ 
Matawan, N.J 258 

Hanna, Glenn Edens; 540 Barksdale Dr., 
Raleigh N.C 266 

Hannah, Robert Alexander; 2810 Carriage 
Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Hanner, Robert Pleasant, Jr.; 3326 Provi- 
dence Rd., Charlotte, N.C 122, 273 

Hannum, Edward Thomas; Box 157, Kennett 
Square, Pa 266 

Hansen, Diane Louree; 149 Bimini Rd., Cocoa 
Beach, Fla 240. 258 

Hansen, Iris Patricia; 594 N. 5th Rd., Arling- 
ton. Va 116, 221 

Hanson, Frank Oscar, Jr.; 2214 Buena Vista, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hardeman, Donald Watson, Jr.; 627 Ensenada 
Dr.. Orlando, Fla 116, 240 

Hardin, Bettie Jo; 339 W. Kivet St., Ashe- 
boro, N.C 

Hardin, Charles V, III; 104-B WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 118, 241 

Hardison, Richard Everett; 1401 N. Ivanhoe 
St., Arlington, Va 251 

Hardy, Thomas W.; 16812 Batchelor's Forest 
Rd.', Olney. Md 90 

Hare, Roy Allen; 3828 Somerset Dr., Durham, 
N.C 121, 258 

Hargrave, Douglas; 1156 Highland Ave., 
Abington, Pa 

Harkness, Betty Allen; 1440 Midland Hgts., 
Covington, Va 

Harley, Thomas Alvin; 212 Lynn Ln., West- 
field, N.J 266 


Harman, William Albert, Jr.; Rt. 6, Mt. Airy, 

Harmon. Thomas Mark; 1320 Copley Rd., 
Wilmington, N.C 90, 266 

Harper, John Robert, Jr.; 405 Forest Ln., 
Franklin, Pa 251 

Harrah, Michael Floyd; 308 Trinity St., 
Fairmont, N.C 116, 117, 241 

Harrawood, Michael Steven: 2143 Sharon 
Rd.. Charlotte, N.C 97, 266 

Harrell, Linwood Jeffrey; 207 S. Andrews, 
Goldsboro, N.C 90, 266 

Harrill, Roger Scott; 736 East Main St., 
Forest City, N.C Ill, 258 

Harris, John Phillips; Box 206, Clarksville, 

Harris, June Alice; 346 Wilkesboro St., 
Mocksville, N.C 266 

Harris, Mary Arden; 1331 Redcoat Dr., Char- 
lotte, N.C 96, 221, 241 

Harris, Robert Allen, Jr., 404 River Rd., 
Matoaca, Va 116, 153, 241 

Harris, Sherman Douglas; 640 Mulberry St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Harris, Suzanne Katherine; 220 Stonewall 
Rd.. Salisbury, N.C 266 

Hartis, Eugene Morris, Jr.: 11406 Lakeshore 
Dr., Indianapolis, Ind 

Hartley, David Lee; 704 Wyngate Dr., Fred- 
erick, Md 117, 251 

Hartley, Harry Benjamin; 117 Hartley St.. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 266 

Hartley. Susan Rebecca; 2886 Cherry Blos- 
som Ln., East Point, Ga 

Hartley, William Joseph; 2886 Cherry Blos- 
som Ln., East Point, Ga 

Hartzog, James Douglas; 608 Long St., Lex- 
ington, N.C 251 

Harvey, Steven Barnes; 5527 Old Carriage 
Ln., Orchard Lake, Mich 90 

Harve, Steven J.; 9 Durrah Ln., Trenton, 
N.J 100. 258 

Harward. Susan Waugh; 1695 Davis Dr., 
Merritt Island, Fla 58, 95, 118, 198, 241 

Harwood, James Alexander; 245 Concord 
Rd.. Albemarle, N.C 266 

Haskell, Deborah; 289 Wahackme Rd., New- 
Canaan. Conn 

Haskell. Sherwin Trumbull; 289 Wahackne 
Rd., New Canaan, Conn 

Haskin, George William; Town & Country 
Tr. Pk., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hastings, Belinda Gail; 3227 Cristo Ln., 
Jacksonville, Fla 266 

Hastings, Harry David; 96 Stamm's Ln., 
Wheeling, W.Va 266 

Hathaway, Robert Morse, Jr.; 215 River- 
wood, Richmond, Va 222, 241 

Hauge, John Earling; 503 Lupdak, Wilming- 
ton, Del 122 

Haurand, Susan Marie; 3614 Ammons Ave., 
Richmond, Va 251 

Hauser, Denson Gray, Jr.; 3125 Turkey Hill 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 213. 251 

Hauser, Dewitt Clinton, III; Rt. 1, Clemmons, 

Haven, Erna Catharina; 1030 Yorkshire Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 90, 258 

Haviland, Susan Parrish; Rt. 3, Kernersville, 
N.C 241 

Hawes, Richard Dean; 2129 Chestnut Ave., 
Buena Vista. Va 258 

Hawkins, Allen Willard; 2305 60th PI., Lang- 
dale, Ala 

Hawkins, Cheryl Lynn; 6701 Knightswood 
Dr., Charlotte. N.C 81, 266 

Hawkins, David Broughton; 2638 Portland 
Ave., Charlotte, N.C 203, 258 

Hawkins, Frank Albert; 7 Stonehaven Ln., 
Willingboro, N.J 

Hawkins, Holly Joan; 8301 S.W. 149 Dr., 
Miami, Fla 210 

Hay, Deborah M.; 1543 Abbey Ct., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Hayes, Charles Rurus; Rt, 2, Box 87-A, 
Wilkesboro. N.C 91, 258 

Hayes, David Kenneth; 11 N. Simington 
Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Hayes. Gerald Wilton. Jr.: Rt. 1, Coats. N.C. 
123. 273 

Hayes, Harold Eugene: Gaston Country Club, 
Gastonia, N.C 258 

Hayes, James Alex, Jr.; Rt. 2, Clemmons, 
N.C 258 

Hayes, William Clayton, Jr.; Box 191, Wilkes- 
boro, N.C 90 

Haynes. James Edgar; Rt. 2, Marion, N.C. 

Haywood, Billy McNeil, Jr.; Box 469, Mt. 
Gilead, N.C 106, 121. 258 

Head, Allan Bruce: 26 WFU Trailer Pk., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 273 

Headley, Winthrop Sargent; 109 Greens 
Farms Rd., Westport, Conn 130 

Heckerman, Martha Lee; 4416 Withers Dr., 
Charleston Heights, S.C 206, 251 

Hedberg, Stephen William; 112 Oak Terrace, 
Stannton, Va 


The College Bookstore is owned and operated by Wake Forest 
College for the convenience of its students and faculty. We hope that 
we may continue to serve you by mail after you leave the campus. 
When writing us, please give the year in which you graduated. P. O. 
Box 7711, Winston-Salem, N. C. 27106 


Hedrick, Wayne Robert; 2141 N. Roger Peed. 

Hampton, Va 241 

Heffner, David Oren; Park Ave., Mocksville, 

N.C 258 

Hefner, Rhonda Lynn; 405 N. Cheatham St., 

Franklinton. N.C 59. 198, 241 

Heiberger, Peter Charles; 100 Longview Dr.. 

Princeton, N.J 241 

Heidgerd, Charles Diederich; 771 S.W. 5th 

St., Boca Raton, Fla 200, 241 

Heidgerd, Frederick Cay; 771 S.W. 5th St.. 

Boca Raton, Fla 96, 200, 266 

Hein, Ronald Frank; 7 Lake Dr., Bel Air, 


Heiner, Stephen Ford; 516 Manning Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 203, 258 

Heitman, William Harrison; 208 Evans Ave., 

Willow Grove, Pa 153, 218, 241 

Helder, Jake Carson; Rt. 3, Waxhan, N.C. 

2, 123, 273 

Hellard, Judith Elizabeth; Rt. 2, Hampton 

Rd., Clemmons, N.C 258 

Helm, Homer Marcus, Jr.; 211 Barnhardt 

Ave.. Concord, N.C Ill, 266 

Helm, Thomas Burkhart; 1305 Quarry Ln., 

Lancaster, Pa 266 

Helms, Vernon Lamar; 4730 Idlewild Rd., 

N., Charlotte, N.C 258 

Helscher, David Cannon; 109 S. Buchanan 

St., Arlington, Va 213, 241 

Hemphill. James Lowell; Box 88, Boone. N.C. 


Hemphill, Kenneth Shell; 514 Duke St., 

Thomasville, N.C 130, 213, 251 

Hemric, H. Clay, Jr.; 2519 Pineway, Burling- 
ton, N.C 122 

Hemric, Jerry Ray; Rt. 2, Dobson, N.C. 

116, 241 

Henne, George Franklin, Jr.; 1824 Brunelia 

Ave., Piscataway, N.J 258 

Henry, Edward Dantzier; Box 612, Misen- 

heimer, N.C 266 

Henslee, Conrad Stewart; 3820-E Country 

Club Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hensley, Donald Leo; 332 Burkwood Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 91 

Hepler, Molly Lee; Rt. 2, Thomasville, N.C. 

224, 266 

Herbert, Richard David; 110-B WFU Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hermanson, Karl DeWitt; 5307 Waneta Rd., 

Washington, D.C 90, 266 

Herr, David Brenner; 3160 Colony Ln., Ply- 
mouth Mtn., Pa 

Herr, Theodore Lynn; Box 117, Manheim, 


Herring, Buddy O. H.; 4B Burr Farms Rd., 

Westport, Conn 123, 274 

Herring. Harold Carey, Jr.; 202 Iona St., Box 

644, Fairmont, N.C 266 

Herrington, Linda; 928 N. Patrick Henry Dr., 

Arlington, Va 266 

Hersey, Barbara M.; 2161 Valley View, 

Wickliffe, Ohio Ill 

Herstine, James Howard; North East Heights, 

North East, Md 213, 251 

Hester. Jeanne Carol; 3105 Henderson Rd., 

Greensboro, N.C 251 

Hewins, Allyn Michael; 18 Country Club 

Dr., Walpole, Mass 

Hewins, Carvin Gregory; 1917 Bellefonte 

Dr., Lexington, Ky 

Hewitt, Doris Elaine; Rt. 2, Box 148, Cleve- 
land, N.C 90, 266 

Hewitt, Lawrence Wilson; 5170 Lincrest PI.. 

Charlotte, N.C 122 

Hibbert, Carl Woodall; 2143 Melante Dr., 

Atlanta, Ga 81, 251 

Hibbert, Thomas Andrew Rankin; 2143 

Melante Dr., Atlanta, Ga 258 

Hickman, Thomas Nelson; 623 Sherred 
Heights, Enfield, N.C 116, 251 

Hicks, Larry W.; 2739 Waughtown St., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 251 

Hicks, Robert Lansing, Jr.; 282 Prospect St., 
New Haven, Conn 91 

Hicks, Ronald Reginald; 530 N. Graham, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hiemstra, Jimmie Kay; 3168 Pyrite Cr., 
Atlanta, Ga 198, 258 

Higgins, Charles Royden, Jr.; 6117 Brace Rd., 
Charlotte, N.C 

Higgins, Danny Glenn; 210 N. Cascade St., 
Eden, N.C 91, 111, 258 

High, Brenda Louise; 2705 Crawford Ave., 
Gastonia, N.C 241 

Hilbarn, Virginia Ruffin; 1223 Hawthorne 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hildabrant, Donald Robert; 1603 Nottingham 
Rd., Neward, Del 258 

Hildebrand, Diane Lynn; 2510 Woodlyn Way, 
Greensboro, N.C 198, 258 

Hilker, Arthur Henry, III; 3007 Kinnamon 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hill, Barbara Smillie; 114 Somerset Rd., 
Alapolas, Wilmington, Del 

Hill, Joan Patricia; 803 Isabelle St., Kannap- 
olis, N.C 258 

Hill, Laurel Mariene; 415 Spring, Thomas- 
ville, N.C 251 

Hill. Neil Frank; 1701-A Arlington Ridge 
Rd., Washington, D.C 

Hill, Robert David; 4601-108 Seminary PI., 
New Orleans, La 90, 266 

Hill, Virginia; 118 Tregarone Rd., Timonium 
Md 266 

Himan, Kathryn Bond; 7-C WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Hinkle, Paul P., Jr.; Box 66, Spencer, N.C. 

Hinshaw. Robert Dennis; 1289 Elk Spur St., 
Ext., Elkin, N.C 266 

Hinson, Linda Diane; 8810 Fircrest PI., Alex- 
andria, Va 198, 251 

Hinson, Warren Raymond, Jr.; Rt. 4, Box 9, 
Lexington, N.C 258 

Hirons, Molly Lynn; 45-A Chemin de la 
Blonde, Vandoenvres, Geneva, Switzer- 

Hise, Lloyd, Jr.; Spruce Pine, N.C. .123, 273 

Hitchner, Elimor Verna; 615 Shore Rd., 
Somers Point, N.J 

Hoagland, Thorn Louis; 304 Kettering Dr., 
Upper Marlboro, Md 258 

Hobbs, Barbara Jane; 103 Uvalde Ln., Oak 
Ridge, Tenn Ill, 266 

Hobbs, Daniel Ralph; Rt. 10, Box 350, Greens- 
boro, N.C Ill, 195, 251 

Hobbs, James Walker; 1124 Guilford Dr., 
Charlotte, N.C 81, 251 

Hobson, Anne Elizabeth; 1201 Burtonwood 
Cr., Charlotte, N.C 107, 258 

Hodierne, Charles Henry; 180 Circle Dr., 
Galesburg, III 

Hodge, Deborah Hope; Box M, Troy, N.C. 
90, 210, 251 

Hodges, Patricia Anne; Rt. 8, Box 93, Char- 
lotte, N.C 258 

Hodnett, Lynn Kitson; Box 8, Henry, Va. 

Hoey. Constance Jane; 5025 Green Mtn. Cr., 
Columbia, Md 241 

Hofferbert, John Harvey; Alliston Dr., Bald- 
win, Md 258 

Hogan, James Leanney; 142 Ocean Rd., 
Ocean City, N.J 146, 258 

Holbrook. Joseph Samuel, Jr.; 211 N. Race 
St., Statesville, N.C 90. 91. 241 

Holbrook. Nancy Cox; 211 N. Race St., 
Statesville, N.C 90, 251 

Holbrook, Robert Holt; 211 N. Race St., 

Statesville. N.C 90, 266 

Holcomb, Josephine C; 365 Union St., Wythe- 

ville, Va 

Holder, Carlos Odell; Rt. 2, Peggy Dr., 

Clemmons, N.C 

Holden, Cathy Suzanne; 7002 Tinkevdale 

Rd., Roanoke, Va 210, 251 

Holladay, Joseph Clayton, Jr.; 805 Conway 

Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C 258 

Holland, Charles Milton; 3022 Churchill Rd., 

Raleigh, N.C 213, 251 

Holleman, Wanda Neal; Box 247, State Road, 


Holler, Durant Cooper, III; 700 Sp. Ln., San- 
ford, N.C 

Holliday, Katherine Street; 2325 Crescent 

Ave., Charlotte, N.C 198, 252 

Hollifield, Karen Lee; Rt. 1, Box 369-B, Black 

Mountain, N.C Ill, 252 

Holleran, Stephen Michael; 160 N. Lehigh 

Ave., Cranford, N.J 

Holmes, Jean Evelyn; 213 Nottingham Cr., 

Lunchburg, Va 100, 266 

Holoman, Henry Franklin, Jr.; Woodland, 


Holoman. William Dunning; 2916 Ramsgate 

Ct.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Holroyd, Ann Shaw; 1401 Granada Dr., 

Raleigh, N.C 90, 106, 266 

Holt, Phillip Carl; 3418 Maple Ln., Hazel 

Crest, 111 

Holthouser, John Alexander; 142 Hawthorne 

Rd., Elkin, N.C 252, 266 

Holthouser, William Houston; 142 Hawthorne 

Rd., Elkin, N.C 

Homan, William Norman; 523 Lakeview Dr., 

Swedesboro, N.J 91, 241 

Homer, Judith Lee; 2831 Tully Sq., Apt. D, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Honeycutt, Joe Robinson, Jr.; 1606 W. 1st 

St., Winston-Salem. N.C 241 

Honeycutt, Richard Lee; 2119 Tudor PL, 

Raleigh, N.C 

Honeycutt, Richard Allison; 1728 Greens- 
boro St.. Lexington, N.C Ill, 252 

Honeycutt, Ronald Hinton; 1232 Sunset Ave., 

Clinton, N.C 111. 258 

Honeycutt, Susan Alice; 134 Stewart Ave., 

Mooresville, N.C 219, 241 

Honeycutt, Susan Henley Lewis; 1606 W. 1st 

St., Apt. 5. Winston-Salem, N.C 241 

Hood. Franklin Richard; 2913 Westcott St., 

Falls Church, Va 121 

Hood, James Boyd, Jr.; Rt. 1, Box 158, Hunt- 

ersville, N.C 90. 218, 241 

Hood, Joan Crandell; 8-D WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Hook, Robert Lewis, Jr.; 5002 Cliffwood Rd., 

Louisville, Ky 266 

Hopkins, Elwyn Veazey, Jr.; 100 S. Reynolds 

St., Alexandria, Va 241 

Hopkins, George David; 301 Laurel Springs 

Rd.. Columbia, S.C 96, 266 

Hopper. John Alan; 120 Paddock. Dewitt, 

N.Y 218, 242 

Hord. Mary Jo; 200 Cleveland Ave.. Kings 

Mountain, N.C Ill, 210, 252 

Home, Jasper White: Rt. 1, Pleasant Garden, 

N.C 242 

Horner, Douglas Branch; 404 4th St.. Laurel, 


Horner, Guy Thomas, Jr.; 713 College St., 

Henderson, N.C 252 

Horowitz. Edith; 1099 Roxhall Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 91 

Horrocks, Glenn King; Rt. 2, Butler Pk., 

Ambler, Pa 266 

Horton, Benjamin Edward; 2004 Evans St., 

Morehead City, N.C 200, 258 







v /abb J^tmdio 



Horton, George Robert; 1400 Brookstown 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 252 

Horton, |immy Lee; Rt. 1, Box 100. Fancy 

Gap, Va 242 

Horton, Mary Anne Lynch; National Fish 

Hatchery, Wytheville, Va 252 

Horton, Richard Johnson; 27 E. Pleasant St.. 

Hamilton, N.Y 213, 258 

Horton, Michael Wayne; 1042 Rockford Rd., 

High Point, N.C Ill, 252 

Hostetler, Winna Marie; 712 Wofsnare Cr.. 

Virginia Beach. Va 

Hough, Harriet; Box 70, Seymour Ct„ Eden, 

N.C 258 

Hough, William Amos, III; Rt. 1, Box 320-A, 

Huntersville, N.C 91, 117, 118. 242 

House, Susan Virginia; 7421 Exmore St., 

Springfield, Va 116 

Houston, Susan Singleton; 312A Tanyard 

Ct„ Kernersville, N.C 266 

Howard, Deborah Ann; 1546 Amesbury Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 266 

Howard, Malcolm Jones; 1230 Polo Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 274, 275 

Howard, Martha Rose; 3800 Statesville Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 210, 258 

Howard, Michael Eugene; Rt. 1, Denver, N.C. 


Howard, Nelson Edward; Rt. 1, Denver, N.C. 


Howard, Gloria Lynne; 3712 Liberty Rd.. 

Greensboro, N.C 219, 252 

Howard, Susan Meredith; 407 S. Hanna St., 

Gastonia, N.C 206, 242 

Howell, James Dallas; 110 Woodland Dr., 

Jamestown, N.C 252 

Howell, Rebekah Lou; 109 Patrick St., Gas- 
tonia, N.C 221, 252 

Howerton, Carol Lynn; 402 Edgewood Ln., 
Blacksburg, Va 83, 219, 258 

Howerton, Stephen Franklin; 1217 Dunn St., 
Eden, N.C 

Howington, Richard Bernard; 505 Tedlo Ln., 
Knoxville. Tenn 122 

Howlette. Eric Michael; 2402 Hawthorne 
Ave., Richmond, Va 90, 266 

Hoyle, Jerry Deams; 315 Ford St., Shelby, 
N.C 90, 116, 252 

Hoyle, Warren Fitzhugh; Rt. 2, Lincolnton, 
N.C 200, 258 

Hrom, Susan M.; 1036 Drexel Ave., Drexel 
Hill, Pa 90, 229 

Huber, James William; 322 Walden Rd., 
Wilmington, Del 90 

Hudson, Michael Jay; 1817 W. Market, Lima, 
Ohio 266 

Hudson, Howard Vinson; 40 King George 
Apts., Fayetteville, N.C 122, 274 

Hudson, Richard Howard; 938 Lambeth Cr., 
Durham, N.C 

Huffstetler, Parks Reid, III; 501 West 5th 
Ave.. Gastonia, N.C Ill, 203 

Hughes, John Thomas, Jr.; Box 237. Pitts- 
boro, N.C 91, 258 

Hughes, Thomas Lee; Box 174, West Jeffer- 
son, N.C 252 

Hugo, Randall Warren; 15 Kenmore Rd., 
Yardley, Pa 153, 196 

Hughson, Stephen Burns; 3 Hale Rd., Port- 
land, Conn 

Hull, Roger Allen; 404 Hay Long Ave., Mt. 
Pleasant, Tenn 195, 252 

Hullinger, Steven Robert; 1201 Orchard Hills, 

Hagerstown, Md 

Humphries, Bruce Alan; 303 Powderhorn 

Rd., Ft. Washington, Pa 118, 218, 242 

Humphries, Pamela Ellyn; 303 Powderhorn 

Rd., Ft. Washington, Pa 107, 266 

Humphrey, Jean Sykes; 2228 Lacy St.. Bur- 
lington. N.C 242 

Hundley, George Lee, Jr.; Rt. 2, Box 105, 

Martinsville, Va 266 

Huneycutt, Mary Cheryel; Locust, N.C... 
Hunt, Herbert Alan Kuhn; 1933 Brookdale 

Ave., Charlotte, N.C 266 

Hunt, John Joseph; 313 W. Blount St., Kin- 

ston, N.C 

Hunt, Jeffrey Paul; 501 Main St., Poland, 

Ohio 266 

Hunt, Patricia Sue; 720 Ferndale, High Point, 

N.C 206, 242 

Hunter, Janet Alspaugh; 3816H Country Club 

Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Hurley, Edward Stevenson; 836 Redding Rd., 

Asheboro, N.C 116, 252 

Hurter, Raymond William, Jr.; 4 N. Pem- 
broke Ave., Margate, N.J 266 

Hutchens, Sandy Vestal, Jr.; 200 W. Oakdale 

St., Mt. Airy, N.C 91 

Hutcheson, Jack Robert, Jr.; 546 E. Main, 

Rock Hill, S.C 218, 242 

Hutchinson, Tarn Spicer, Jr.; Rt. 4, Box 36, 

N. Wilkesboro. N.C 196, 258 

Hutton, John Raymond; 20 Wintergreen Ave., 

Newburgh, N.Y Ill 

Hux, Douglas Raymond; Rt. 3, Reidsville, 

N.C 94, 95, 266 

Compliments of 

Parrish Tire Company 

And rich estates, if he but look, 
Are held by him who hath a book." 

Current Passbook Rate 

Who Hath a Book 
Stanza 1 







Hyatt, John Anthony; Box 188, Jonesville. 

Va Ill, 118, 252 

Hyatt, Karen Louise; Rt. 4, Box 28, Candler. 

N.C 252, 266 

Hyder, Betty Frances; 805 Fairmont Ave., 

Kingsport, Tenn 83, 116, 219 

Hyler, Nancy Elizabeth; Box 371. Blowing 

Rock, N.C 196, 242 

Hynds, Charlton; 700 Harris Dr., Gallatin, 

Tenn 107, 242 

Iannuzzi, Nicholas P.; 6 Haines Ave., Ned- 
ford, N.J 117, 252 

Ihlenburg, John Carl; 4 Kirby Dr., Canton, 
Mass 266 

Imosun, Julius Adebisi; Box 11, Slaki, 
Nigeria 90, 242 

Imosun, Modupeore Yinyinol; Box 11, Slaki, 

Inge, Danny Aubrey; 9101 Timberlake Rd.. 
Lynchburg, Va 121, 242 

Ingram, Thomas Bryan; 1375 Pollard Dr., 
Atlanta, Ga 258 

Inman, Harold Ross; 125 Laurel Dr., Wil- 
mington, N.C 200, 252 

Inman, Joseph Cooper, Jr.; 2515 Timber Ln.. 
Greensboro, N.C 151 

Inscoe, Susan Ann; 3814 Randell Rd., Raleigh. 
N.C 266 

Ipock, Garrison Durham, Jr.; 401 E. Main. 
Orange, Va 

Irby, Walter Scott; 239 E. Main St., Wash- 
ington, N.C 218 

Irvin, Mary Anne; 187 Virginia St., S.E., 
Concord, N.C 258 

Isenhower. Nelson Nolan; 619 E. Main St., 
Maiden, N.C 91, 116, 252 

Ivey, Clare Jean; Box 625, Allaire, Farming- 
dale, N.J 97, 242 

Jackson, Barbara Gayle; 4310 Warner St., 

Kensington, Md 

Jackson, Catherine Ann; 3509 Chruchill Rd., 

Raleigh, N.C 91, 258 

Jackson, Daniel Warren; Box 324, Dobson, 


Jackson, David Stone, Jr.; Box 37, Nashville, 

N.C 242 

Jackson, Janet; 306 Horace Mann Ave.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 224, 266 

Jackson, William Logan; 600 W. Gordon. 

Roxboro, N.C 151, 266 

Jaffe, Marvin Asher; 2680 Grosvenor PI.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123 

Jacobsen, Robert Gail; 301 N. 34st Rd., 

Hollywood. Fla 213, 242 

James, David Exum; Box 330, Bethel, N.C. 


James, Harry Glenn; 5535 E. Princess Anne 

Rd.. Norfolk. Va 242 

James. Sylvia Jeanette; 8622 Newell Hickory 

Grv. Rd., Charlotte, N.C 258 

James, Thomas Harham; 221 Van Buren St., 

Herndon, Va 213 

Janney, Robert Scott; Box 166, Luray, Va. 


Jardine. Douglas Williams; 5074 Dianna Dr., 

Bloomfield Hills, Mich 242 

Jarman, Wayne Thomas; 9507 Nowell Dr., 

Bethesda, Md 252 

Jarombek, Jerry John; 18 Kent PI.. Cas Cob, 

Conn 153, 266 

Jarrett, A. Jayne; 2743 Milinda Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Jeffords, Evander Gilbert; 1018 Santee Dr.. 

Florence, S.C 151, 203 

Jeffress, Louise Adams; 1306 Airlee Ave., 

Kinston, N.C 

Jelen, Robert Anthony; 4413 Nottawa, Nor- 

ridhe, 111 

Jenkins, Carol J.; Rt. 2. Box 130-F, Mitchell- 

ville, Md 266 

Jenkins, Danny Blair; 750 W. Washington 

St., Rockingham, N.C 

Jennings, Thomas Parks; 406 Sterlingworth, 

Windsor, N.C 96, 116, 252 

Jennings, Vaughn Edward, Jr.: Rt. 4, Box 243, 

Taylorsville, N.C 90, 252 

Jester, Richard Everett; 69 Huntly Cr., Dover, 

Del 222, 258 

Jobe, Barbara Brock; 2711 Players Mill Rd., 

Silver Spring, Md 252 

Jobe, Brock William; 4025 Walters Ct., Fair- 
fax. Va 116, 252 

Johnson, Alan Andrew; 207 W. Mountain St., 

Worchester, Mass 252 

Johnson, Clifford Joseph, III; 683 Barclay 

Ln., Broomall. Pa 266 

Johnson, Daniel S.; Rt. 2, Benson, N.C. 

91, 266 

Johnson. David Lynn; 712 Ashview Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Johnson, Edward McAdam; 708 West Ray, 

High Point, N.C 146 

Johnson, Fredrick Gray; 325 Church St., Mt. 

Airy. N.C 218, 242 

do you know . . . 

that you are graduating into one of the most promising areas of the nation? 
A recent urban research study forecasts "a linear city" for the 300 miles 
stretching through the industrial Carolinas. Here, in the 20,000 square miles 
served by Duke Power, scores of thriving towns connect busy cities. Re- 
search centers, colleges and universities, and hundreds of industries thrive. 

Here in the Carolinas Crescent, there is real challenge and opportunity. 
There is a place for you to fill, a job for you to do, in an exciting future that 
begins — right now. 




Johnson, Gary Curtis; 2 W.F. Trailer Pk., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Johnson, Gary Joe; Rt. 2, Shiocton, Wise. 


Johnson, Ira Alan; Rt. 1, Box 305, Rose Hill, 

N.C 106, 258 

Johnson, James Robert; 113 Smythe St., 

Lynchburg, Va 90, 237, 242 

Johnson, Judith Carolyn; 220 River Springs 

Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga 210, 258 

Johnson. Larry Wayne; 2011 Clyde St., 

Statesville, N.C 266 

Johnson, Lawrence Fred; 1100 Fairview Dr., 

Lexington, N.C 218, 242 

Johnson, Lenora Jane; Rt. 1, Box 154, Randle- 

man, N.C 

Johnson, Linda Ann; Hannells N.C. . . .96, 242 
Johnson, Linda Marie; 1401 Capri Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 266 

Johnson, Patricia Adams; Rt. 1, Tobacco- 

ville, N.C 

Johnson, Robert Francis; 2910 Armfield Ave., 

Burlington, N.C 252 

Johnson, Robert Lee; 423 Whealton Rd., 

Hampton, Va 

Johnson. Russell Rurke; 17 St. Ives Dr., 

Severna Pk., Md 258 

Johnston. Richard Bowman; 522 Wolcott Hill 

Rd.. Wethersfield, Conn 266 

Jonas, Richard K.; 1105 Leyte Ave., Norfolk, 

Va 90, 97, 258 

Jones, Burdell Carter, Jr.; Box 769, Chatham, 


Jones. Candide Marie; 3120 Bonhurst Dr.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

ones, Connie Elaine; 1200 Wedgewood Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

ones, Deborah Ann; 4204 Sherando Ln., 

Annandale, Va 266 

ones, Dianne Silver; Box 7, King St., Winton, 

N.C 91, 96 

ones, Elizabeth Wilson; Box 276, Winton, 

N.C 258 

ones, Freda Lee; Box 424, East Flat Rock. 

N.C 118, 252 

ones, John Henry; 118 Annandale Ave., 

Asheville, N.C 

ones, Lana Gail; 644 Petree Rd., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 258 

ones, Linda Ellen; 1571 Bishop Hollow Rd., 

Atlanta, Ga 90, 221, 229, 242 

ones, Lorna Diane; 307 Spring Ave., Mur- 

freesboro, N.C 244, 266 

ones, Mark Addison; 11229 Waycross Way, 

Kensington, Md 91, 242 

ones, Michael Evans; 403 Delaware St., 

Woodbury, N.J 252 

ones, Morris Wiley, Jr.; 1812 Barracks Rd.. 

Charlottesville, Va 252 

ones, Pamela Kaye; Box 147, Galex, Va. 

221, 258 

ones, Paul Winthrop, III; 195 Merriweather 

Dr., Congmeadow, Mass 153, 252 

ones, Ronald Elbert; Rt. 1, 286, Boomer, 

N.C 259 

ones, Thomas Leon; 701 Dennis St., Enfield, 

N.C 90. 266 

ones, Thomas Pruitt; 718 W. Ponce De Leon, 

Decatur, Ga 130, 213, 252 

ones, Virginia Ann; 6 Glenbrooke Cr., E., 

Richmond, Va 118, 242 

Jordan, Carol Sue; 111 Montliew Ave., 

Thomasville. N.C 252 

Jordan, Graydon Miller; 429 S. Harrison 

Ave., Cary, N.C 274 

Jordan, Linda Faye; Rt. 2, Box 83, Elm City, 

N.C 242 

Jordan. Margaret Long; 3242 Mountain Brook 

Rd., Charlotte, N.C 198, 259 

Joseph, Michael Francis; 504 S. Elm Ave., 

Greensboro, N.C 266 

Josephsen, Glenn H.; 376 Griscom Dr.; 

Salem, N.J 91, 259 

Joslin, Richard Grant; 1114 Westridge Rd., 

Greensboro, N.C 

Joyce, Julia Dobins; Box 295, Yadkinville, 

N.C 242 

Jubanowsky, Bruce Lewis; 310 Indian Tr., 

Mountainside, N.J 252 

Julian, Philip Wayne; 107 Live Oak Way, 

Taylors, S.C 266 

Jurewicz. Ronald I.; 9619 W. Grant St., West 

Allis, Wise 130 

Justice, Max Edward; Rt. 6, Box 290, Hender- 

sonville, N.C 123 

Justice, Watson Douglas; Briar Creek Apts. 

4, Lewisville, N.C 


Kafer, Charles William; 604 Pollock St., 
New Bern, N.C 122 

Kahle, David Wayne; 210 Longwood Dr., 
Newport News, Va 

Kale, Cathey Rae; 1139 Rosewood Cr., Char- 
lotte, N.C 266 

Kallam. Michael Gray; 5520 Pinebrook Ln. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 121, 151, 259 

Drive in soon 
at the sign of the Shell 
and save! 


Serving you in over 200 North Carolina communities 



OF '68 !" Congratulations 

We're proud to have served you 

and we all wish you 

Bonne Chance! Bonne Sante! 

et Bon Voyage! 

Tuttle Lumber Company 

Dependable Building Materials 

1721 Stadium Drive 

Phone 723-4318 • P. 0. Box 4595 



x VbTtype{tSM[ 


337 Witt Street 


Kanter, Randall Nelson; 897 Bellevur Ave., 
Trenton, N.J 242 

Karr, Glennon James; 8 Shelton Ave., 
Trenton, N.J 122 

Kater, Robert Douglas; 1349 Iris St., N.W., 
Washington, D.C 218 

Keenan, Michael Edward; 845 Ridge Dr., 
Newton, N.C 130, 259 

Kegerreis, Jay Hubert; Rt., Box 165, Rich- 
land, Pa 222, 252 

Keiger, Steven Bain; Rt. 1, Tobaccoville, 
N.C 252 

Keith. Thomas Jeffery; 22 Graylyn Est., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 122, 274 

Keller, Carl Fredrick; 4774 57th Ave., N„ 
St. Petersburg, Fla 

Keller, Ted Steven; 118 Brooklain Dr., Char- 
lotte, N.C 81, 90, 111, 266 

Kellogg, Edwin Lee; 2234 Sharon Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 259 

Kellum, David Glenn; 1802 Park Ave., New 
Bern, N.C 252 

Kelly, Doris Katherine; 466 Bimini Ln., Indian 
Harbour Bch., Fla 107, 219, 259 

Kelly, James Michael; 508 Hill, High Point, 

Kelly, Jane Watson; 939 N. Stratford Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Kelly, Michael Guy; 607 W. 2nd St., Freder- 
ick, Md 

Kelly, Richard Jean; 34-02 Norwood Dr., Fair 



Kelly, Wilbert Earl; Rt. 1. Magnolia, N.C. 


Kemper, Ruth Elizabeth; Rt. 5, Box 203A., 

Westminster, Md 111. 266 

Kennedy, Richard Shreve; 405 N. 7th Ave., 
Mayodan, N.C 259 

Keppler, Karen Sue; 5001 Newcastle Rd., 
Raleigh, N.C 90, 107, 266 

Kester, George Walter; 4053 Arbor Way, 
Charlotte, N.C 

Kettlehake, Thomas Max; 5605 Mapleridge 
Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio 218, 252 

Key, Barbara Kay; 2585 Woodberry Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 242 

Key, Barry Stephen; 3400 Milhaven Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Key, Pamela Gail; Rt. k. Keystone, Bristol, 
Va Ill 

Kiessler, Edward Frank; 14 Stonewall Dr., 
Livingston, N.J 242 

Kigler, Brucie D.; Box 292, Rual Hall, N.C. 

Kiger, Jan Allen; 2630 Reynolda Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 116, 242 

Kiley, Vincent Arthur; 922 C. La Jolla, 
Tempe, Ariz 259 

King, Carl N.; 6 Inverness St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 116 

King. Edward Davey; 220 Ralston Rd., Rich- 
mond, Va 222, 242 

King, Kristin Ann; N.C. Ortho. Hospital, 
Gastonia, N.C 259 

King, Michael Robert; 2709 Kimberly Rd., 
Lancaster, Pa 196 

King, Samuel Cromer, Jr.; Box 713, Lincoln- 
ton, N.C 213, 252 

King, William Benbow; Smith Chapel Rd., 
Mt. Olive, N.C 242 

Kinlaw, James Brady, Jr., 2110 Laurel Ln., 
Altavista, Va 116, 252 

Kinnaird, Paul McKee, Jr., 2016 Lexington 

Ave.. Ashland, Ky 273 

Kinsey, Susan Irene; 5854 Wood Haven Cr., 

Fayetteville, N.C 252 

Kirby, Smith Edmund; 10104 E. Bexhill Dr., 

Kensington, Md 123 

Kirk, Walter Charles; 6360 Eastshore Rd., 

Columbia, S.C 266 

Kirkland, Jack Charles, Jr.; 1103 Glenwood 

Dr., Augusta, Ga 242 

Kirkpatrick. Charles Edward; Box 161, Cul- 

lowhee, N.C 116, 242 

Kirsch, Robert Mackie; 819 Kimball Ave., 

Westfield, N.J 117 

Kiser, Jeffery Stephen; 1801 Ashton Rd., 

Ashton, Md. . . . . 266 

Kitchin, Samuel Wait-Brewer; Coharie Dr., 

Clinton, N.C 

Kitchin, William Walton; 141 Lawndale Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Klamm, Nelson Richard; 22450 Douglas Rd., 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Klinger, Donald Robert; 1805 Darville Dr., 

Hampton, Va 266 

Klohs, Wayne Daniel; 15 Evergreen Rd., 

West Caldwell, N.J 

Klofman, William Allen, Jr.; 20 Saddle Ridge 

Rd., Ho-Ho-Kus, N.J 123 

Klosterman, Robert Paul; 227 Sanbridge Cr., 

Worthington, ' Ohio 252 

Knight, James Hilton; 2329A Rosewood Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Knight, Michael Russell; 145 Fishel Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 116, 252 

Knight, Robert William; 2301 Kingsbury Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 91 


Knode, Wayne Preston; 2333 Que St., S.E., 
Washington, D.C 242 

Knott, Robert Eugene; 1797 Polo Rd ., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Koach, Kathleen Ann; Stimpson Dr., Grand- 
view. Pfafftown. N.C 

Kobos. Donald Joseph; 6 Hersey St.. Salem, 
Mass 130, 200, 252 

Kodner, David Gordon; 1980 Lewis Ln., 
Highland Park, 111 

Koether, George Henry, III; 108 3rd Ave., 
S.E.. Glen Burnie, Md 90, 196, 259 

Komondorea, Steve; 5918 S. Moody, Chicago, 
III 267 

Koonts. Pryor Eddy; Rt. 3. Mocksville, N.C. 

Koontz, Charles Alexander; Rt. 3: Mocks- 
ville. N.C 123 

Kornegay, Robert Dumais, Jr., 301 Shady 
Circle Dr., Rocky Mount, N.C 252 

Kovarik, Robert Carl, Jr., 3025 N. Stuart St., 
Arlington, Va 218, 259 

Kozak, Frederick Richard; 6219 Glenview 
Ct., Alexandria, Va 267 

Krafit. Michael Ray; 101-C Westgate Cr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 267 

Krause. Burnell Handwerk, Jr.; 732 Giles St. 

Krest, Claudia Ann; 5055 Sunny Side Dr., 
S.W., Roanoke. Va 252 

Kretz, Robert O.; 215 Museum Parkway, 
Newport News, Va 213 

Kriebel, Christina; 642 Highland Dr., Perka- 
sie, Pa 259 

Krieger, Karl Joseph; 1701 Washington Blvd., 
Huntington, W. Va 153 

Krieger, Marvin; 326 Oakwood Dr.. States- 
ville, N.C 

Kriel, Edward Henty, Jr.; 814 Evansdale Dr., 
Nashville, Tenn 

Krueger, Deborah Ann; 9503 Nora Ln., In- 
dianapolis. Ind 219, 259 

Krupitzer. Linda Ruth; 5213 Alcon Dr., 
Camp Springs, Md 242 

Krusell. Susan Jane; 450 N.W. 9th St., Del- 
ray Beach. Fla 

Kuhn, Judith Davis; 8-Z W.F. Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Kubik, Judith Ann: 805 E. Kaley St.; Orlando, 
Fla 267 

Kuharchek, Terrance Marko; Box 215, Tire 
Hill, Pa 130 

Kuhn, George W. S.. 41-D Ingalls Rd„ Ft. 
Monroe, Va 

Kushner, Bruce Allen; 140 Springfield Rd., 
Elizabeth, N.J 

Kwok, Marion Yanf; 2527-D Pk. Cr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 90 

Kyle, James Walter; 2529 Beverly Dr., Bir- 
mingham, Ala 


Lackey, Elizabeth Wall; 16-225 Peacehaven 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

LaFoy, Bryant Eugene; 432 Shawnee Ln., 

Lantana, Fla 117 

Lamb, Daniel Gaines, Jr.; 120-G Charleston 

Ct., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Lamb, William E.; 124 Surrey Cr., Chamblee, 


Lambe, William Hutchins; 4550 Bradbury Dr.. 

Charlotte, N.C 83, 96, 227, 231, 237, 242 

Lambert, James H.; 205 Main St., Parsons, 

W. Va 

Lambeth. Julius Hamilton; 511 Stirling St., 

Greensboro. N.C 242 

Lamm, Charles Cadmus, Jr.; 2417 Hoyt St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Landsperger, Elizabeth Anne; 4305 Harvard 

Ave., Greensboro, N.C 219, 259 

Lanier, Marjorie Linda; Copperhill, Tenn. 

Lanier, Thomas Chappell; 604 Rollingwood 
Dr., Greensboro, N.C 90 

Laroque, George Paul; 1306 N. Independent, 
Kinston, N.C 213, 242 

Larson, Charlotte C; 2621 Audubon Dr.. 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Lassiter, Charles Butler; 4150 Brookhaven 
Dr., S.E.. Covington, Ga Ill, 218, 252 

Latta, William Edward; Box 493, Hillsbor- 
ough, N.C 259 

Laughridge, Willie Jay, III; 212 Witten Ln., 
Gastonia, N.C 130, 153, 242 

Lavinder, Richard Martin; 203-B W. F. Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 118 

Lawrence. Joe Gray. Jr.; 13 Park Rd., Bilt- 
more For., Asheville, N.C 95, 96, 213 

Lawrey, James Donald; 301 Cedar Ln., Rock- 
ville, Md 259 

Lawson, David Chambers; 908 Wilborn Ave., 
South Boston, Va 116, 252 

Layman, Eugene Freed, III; 3400 Marvistu 
Cr., Charlotte, N.C 252 

Leader, Richard Gordon; 1661 Weedon Rd., 
Wayne, Pa 252 

Leake, Woodrow Wilson, Jr.; 1620 W. 1st 
St.. Apt. 57, Winston-Salem, N.C 

Leary. Libby Ann; Follansbee Rd., Rt. 10, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Leathers, Gordon Thackston; 305 S. Chest- 
nut St.. Henderson, N.C 

Leavitt, Willard Henry: Birch Hill Rd., 
Westun, Conn 130 

Ledbetter, Eberett Oden, II; 38 Duhe St., 
Asheville, N.C 121, 252 

Ledford, Randall Delane; Rt. 1, Box 292, 
Relief, N.C 267 

Lee. Carol L.; 2730-A Rosewood Ct., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Leeper, Emmett Matthew, Fr.; 504 Lake 
Gracie Dr., Eustis, Fla 242 

Leffler, John Michael; 1456 Burns, Wichita, 

Leggett, B. Bradford, Jr.; 211-B W.F. Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 122, 273, 275 

LeGrand, Stuart Hayes; 104 Hillside Dr., 
Shelby, N.C 259 

Lembo, Keith Douglas; 76 Ruth Ave., Haw- 
thorne, N.J 213, 242 

Lemza, Douglas John: 59 Stillwell Rd., Ken- 
dall Park, N.J 95, 96, 252 

Leon, Philip Wheeler; 1453 Kenwood St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Leonard, Ralph Lindsay: 530 Banner Ave., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 267 

Leonard, Robert Keller; 2820 Pelham Place, 
Apt. D, Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Lester. George Williamson; Rt. 1. Pine Hall, 
N.C 267 

Lester, James Philip; 6 Bayberry Dr., Hunt- 
ington, W. Va 267 

Letton, Harold Richart, Jr.; Rt. 1. Carlisle, 
Ky 259 

Lewis, Catherine Ann; 1406 Desoto Place, 
Grennsboro, N.C 81, 267 

Lewis, Fred, E.. Ill; 279 Shattalon Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 122, 274 

Lewis, Jack Weston; Rt. 5, Grove Park Dr., 
Florence, S.C 151 

Lewis, Lloyd Arthur; 2410 Rockbridge St., 

Vienna, Va 

Lewis, Michael Joseph; Rt. 4, Winston- 
Salem, N.C 122 

Lewis, Richard Merritt; 102 Sunset Dr., 

Wilmington, Del 267 

Lewis, Samuel Freeman, Jr., Rt. 4, Burling- 
ton, N.C 83, 213, 259 

Lewis, Wade Columbus; 2214 Anderson Dr., 

Raleigh, N.C 151, 200 

Lewkowicz, John Joseph; 7 Elizabeth St., 
West Conshohocken, Pa 

Liles, Edmond Harold; 1515 Woodland Ave., 

Burlington, N.C 252 

Linde, Warren Harwood. Jr.; 2626 Hampton 

Ave., Charlotte, N.C 90, 267 

Linder, Carol; 27 Ridge Dr., Birmingham, 

Ala 267 

Lindner, Carol Ann; 515 Mayflower Rd., W. 

Palm Beach. Fla 83, 219, 252 

Lindsay, David Smith; 2306 Fon Du Lac Rd., 

Richmond. Va 200. 259 

Lindsay, Roscoe. Jr., Box 992, Marion, S.C. 

123, 274 

Liner, David Vernon; 3035 Gilmer Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Liner, Anthony Michael; 3805 Shaftsbury 

Dr., Durham, N.C 213, 242 

Lipford, Sarah Leigh; Box 351, Bassett, Va. 

117, 198, 252 

Lipman, Harry Glenn; Rt. 1, Canton, N.C. 
Lipscomb, William Lowndes; 404 Spring, 

Thomasville, N.C 

Little. Dianne Cecil; 449 S. Woodland Dr., 

S.W., Marietta. Ga 

Little, Janet Marie; Rt. 3, Monroe, N.C... 90 
Littlejohn, Roger William; 2402 Forest Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 267 

Livengood, William Douglas 4218 Orville 

Rd.. Winston-Salem. N.C 116, 242 

Livesay, Jon Carlton; 1141 Tarboro St., Rocky 

Mount, N.C 

Livingstone, Janis Ann: 12700 Circle Dr., 

Rockville, Md 267 

Livingston, Paul Hanna, Jr.; 603 Azure Ct., 

Laurinburg, N.C 

Llano, Maria Lucia; Calle 92 12-30, Bogota, 

Columbia 59, 90, 219, 259 

Loafman, Jerry Wayne; Rt. 2, Box 180, Pfaff- 
town, N.C 

Lockhart, William Gilbert; Rt. 1, Rocky 

Point, N.C 267 

Loflin, Richard Michael; 512 E. Green Dr., 

High Point, N.C 

Loftin, William Dennis; 412 Sardis Ln.. Char- 
lotte, N.C 107, 111, 116, 252 

Loftis, Kay Newton; 118 Riverside Ct., Mor- 

ganton, N.C 259 

Loftis, William Randolph; 118 Riverside Ct., 

Morganton, N.C 122, 274 

Logan, Archie Doyster; 1318 McGehee, 

Riedsville, N.C 90, 259 

Logue, Everett Eugene; 612 Clark Dr., Tar- 
boro, N.C 267 

London, Lois Lougenia; 825 Hamrick St., 

Shelby, N.C 267 

Long, Anne Marlow; Rt. 1, Steele Creek Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 242 

Long, Lloyd Maxwell, Jr.; Box 26, Aylett, 

Va 242 

Long, Michael Merdith; 420 Inwood Rd., 

Linden, N.J 242 

Long, Paul Erwin; 425 S. Main St., Roxboro, 

N.C 91, 242, 222 

Long, Samuel Henry, III; 542 Woodland Rd., 

Elberton, Ga 252 

Lougee, Carol Sue; 2128 Sprunt Ave., Dur- 
ham. N.C 198, 259 

Loughridge, John Halsted, Jr.; 3108 Quarry 

Ln.. Lafayette Hill, Pa 

Lott, Charles R.; 2130 Gamble Rd., West- 
field, N.J 

Loucks, Craig; 590 Parkside Dr., Bay Village, 

Ohio 267 

Louden, Lois Mary Robertson; 44 Ed Vil- 

liers Ave., Gt. Crosby, Liverpool L 23.. 90 
Love, Sherwood Lee; Box 495, Gretna, Va. 

121, 252 

Lounsbury, Tracy McKnight, III; 1238 Part- 
ridge Ln.. Winston-Salem, N.C 267 

Lowder. Sandra Ann; Box 545, Burlington, 






Winston-Salem, IN. C. 


Lowe, James Edward; 518 Queens Ct., States- 

ville, N.C 

Lowstetter, James Frederick; 2322 Lambeth 

Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa 

Ludlam, Joel August; 11 Linden Ave., Mer- 

chantville, N.J 252 

Luker, Barbara Gae; 126 Crown Ave., Ft. 

Thomas, Ky 206, 252 

Lunsford. Sam William; 533 Acadia Ave.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 259 

Luttrell, Carol Jeanne; Rt. 1, Box 295A, 

Bartow, Fla 

Lyle, Richard Reed; 937 Brookmont Ave.. 

Jacksonville, Fla 122 

Lynch, Qwynne Louise; 1912 Crooked Oak 

Dr., Lancaster, Pa 267 

Lynch, Michael Fred; 10 Hames St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 121, 242 

Lynch, Thomas John; 6615 Foxcrof Rd., 

Prospect, Ky 143, 252 

Lvnch William Oliver Johnson; 2418 Princess 

PL, Dr.. Wilmington, N.C 122 

Lyon, Richard Okerlin; 3817 7th St., S., 

Arlington, Va 

Lytton, John Hugh, Jr.; 404 Winona Ave., 

Lumberton, N.C Ill, 195 


Mabe, Paul Alexander; 1221 Pennrose Dr., 

Reidsville, N.C 

Mabee, Douglass Mather; 21 Larkspur Ln., 

Rye, N.Y 268 

Mabry, Markham William; Box 3B, Albe- 
marle, N.C 260 

McAllister, Norman Charles; 1808 W. Polo 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

McArthur, Linda Helen; 1501 Greenview 

Place, Charlotte, N.C 

McCarn, Robert Kent; Rt. 6, Lexington, N.C. 


McCarter, Charles Thomas; 1317 Clubview 

Blvd., Columbus, Ohio 122 

McCartney. Charles Edward; 4302 Tallwood 

Dr., Greensboro, N.C 200, 245 

McCauley, William Roger; 28 Phipps St., 

Franklin, Pa 267 

McClymonds, Robert Clyde; 1201 N.C. 88th 

St., Miami, Fla 123, 273 

McCollum, Max William, Jr.; 1218 Forest 

Ave., Monroe, N.C 259 

McConnell, Joel Calkwell, Jr.; Box 495, Con- 

nelius, N.C 259, 218 

McConnell, Vickie Jean; Box 495, Connelius, 


McCord, Ronald Scott; 310 Bogese Dr., 

Petersbur, Va 118, 252 

McCormack, Cary Dean; 15 Old Squan Rd., 

Manasquan, N.J 267 

McCotter, Richard Palmer; 332 Buncombe 

St., Raleigh, N.C 252 

McCourt, James Michael; 2345 Harborview 

Blvd., Lorain, Ohio 130, 259 

McCoy, Harold Paul, Jr.; Rt. 2, 17-H, Ahos- 

kie, N.C 90, 252 

McCraw, Beverly Louise; 1707 Vista St., 

Durham, N.C 267 

McCulloch, Alfred Talbot; Box 94, Clem- 

mons, N.C 245 

McDaniel, Harmon Caleb, III; 1765 Winship 

St., Macon, Ga 

MacDermond, Prudence Ellen; 107 Tulip Dr., 

Gaithersbur, Md 219, 242 

MacDonald. Elizabeth Anne; 2020 5th Court, 

S.E., Vero Beach, Fla Ill, 116 

McDonald, Florence Elizabeth; 181 Pine Lake, 

Atlanta, Ga 221 

McDonald, Pamela Lee; 2367 Maya Palm Dr.. 

Boca Raton, Fla 96 

McDowell, Harold Carlyle; 100 Dogwood Ln., 
Belmont, N.C 213, 245 

McDuffie, Janies Christopher; 710 Dogwood 

Ln., Rockingham. N.C 253 

McEIveen, William Henry; 1401 Peace Haven 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 274 

McElwee, William Henry; Finley Park, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 123 

McEniry, Kathryn Lee; Rt. 7, Box d, Char- 
lotte, N.C 

McFall, Steven Patrick; 618 Edgewater Dr., 

West Mifflin, Pa 153. 267 

McFetridge, William Frederick; 129 Mag- 
nolia Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla 

McGee, Michael Dale; Rt. 2, Box 336, Lenoir, 

N.C 267 

McGee, Philip Alan; 5708 Joyce Dr., Camp 

Springs, Md 218 

McGirt, Robert Mills; Box 367, Rowland, 


McGlothlen, David Lilburn; 3944 Woodland 

Dr., Nashville, Tenn 

McGowan, Gerard Edward; 770 East St., 

Dedham, Mass 130 

McGregor, Gilbert Ray; Rt. 3, Box 172, Rae- 

ford, N.C 90, 143, 259 

McHam, Gary Sanford; 14 A St., Inman, S.C. 

203, 253 

McHenry, Patrick Kenneth; 1B05 Fifth Ave., 

Armold, Pa 267 

Mclntyre, Charlie Smith; 306 East 19th, Lum- 
berton, N.C 122, 274 

McKay, Lawrence Foster; 59 Hampshire Rd., 

Bronxville, N.Y 

Mackie, Jeffrey T., 2440 Reynolda Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 2, 81, 95, 203, 242 

McKinney, Jane McCown; 2653 Fairlawn Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

McKinney, John Thomas, Jr.; 2653 Fairlawn 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 259 

McKinney, Joy Charlene; Box 77, Lawndale, 


MacKinstry, E. Warren, Jr.; Shipyard Ln., 

S. Dartmouth, Mass 252, 260 

McKoy. Gerald Thorne; 1505 Murchison Rd.. 

Fayetteville, N.C 267 

MacLauren, Robert James, Jr.; 314 State St., 

Towanda Pa 

McLean, Myra Rose; 407 Oakdale, Gastonia, 

N.C 117, 243 

McLeod, John Michael; 1009 W. Harnett St., 

Dunn, N.C 122 

McManus, Hugh Forrest; 3331 White Oak, 

Raleigh, N.C 116, 200, 253 

McManus, Roger Traxler, Jr.; Congress Lake, 

Hartville, Ohio 100, 268 

McMillan, Frances Elizabeth; 300 Kenil- 

worth Rd., Asheville, N.C 96, 269 

McMurray, Clarence McCain; 129 Hillside 

Dr., Shelby, N.C 213, 259 

McMurtry, Clarence Allen; 5002 Bethania 

Rd., Apt. 24C, Winston-Salem, N.C 

McNabb, George Anthony; Hopkins Ln., 

Snow Hill, Md 90, 111, 243 

McNaught, David Alger; 420 Pennsylvania, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

McNaught, Mary Claire; 420 Pennsylvania 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

McNeil, John Paul, III; 4319 Ferry Landing 

Rd., Alexandria, Va 222 

McNeil. Jolynne; 549 Woodvale Dr., Greens- 
boro, N.C 219, 253 

McNeill, Claude Ackle, III; 248 Dutchman 

Creek Rd., Elkin, N.C 95, 253 

McNeill, Robert Hayes, II; Box 601, More- 
head City, N.C 123, 273 

McNeill, Stephen McMahan; 514 Fulton St., 

Raeford, N.C Ill, 259 

McPherson, Charlie Outlaw; 9 Southwind 

Dr., Hampton, Va 253 

McQueeney, H. John; 11 Hancock St., Ever- 
ett, Mass 

McQuillen, Bruce K. ; 2808 Ranch Rd., South 

Charleston, W. Va 

McRacken, Herbert Larry; 405 W. 2nd Ave., 

Red Springs, N.C 259 

McRae, Robert Redfern, Jr.; Box 116, Peach- 
land, N.C 243 

MacVitte, Ronald Bruce; 494 Chamtoerlain 

Dr., Marietta, Ohio 155, 242, 222 

Mader, Lynn Russell; 1621 Princeton Ave., 

Williamsport, Pa 123 

Magee, Janet Alice; 6427 Partal Ave., Temple 

Hills, Md 83, 117, 243 

Magers, Michael Bruce; 1859 Hawthorne Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Magnot, Michael John; 198 Lillibridge St., 

Peckville, Pa 130 

Maier, Elaine Christine; 526 Greenwich St., 

Falls Church, Va 

Main, Roger Phillip; Oxmead Rd., Burling- 
ton, N.J Ill, 252 

Maine. Deborah Sue; 6304 Loch Raven Rd., 

Washington, D.C 

Major, Charles S., II; 467 N. Armistead St., 

Alexandria, Va 268 

Malpass, Betty Jewell; 1321 Beaman, Clinton, 


Malsbury, Gordon Henry; 2431 Main St., 

Lawrenceville, N.J 260 

Mand, Brian Sheldon; 1046 Battlehill Terrace, 

Union, N.J 268 

Maner, David Huff; 1902 Wooded Ct., Adel- 

phi, Md 266 

Maness, Philip McNeill; 1010 Central Ave., 

Burlington, N.C Ill, 195, 242 

Mangum, Roselyn Marie; Box 402, Elizabeth 

City, N.C 

Mann. Britton David; Rt. 4, Box 47, South 

Point, Ohio 96, 203, 260 

Mann, John A.; Rt., Bear Greek, N.C 

Manning, Julia Elsie; 2515 Sheffield Dr., 

Gastonia, N.C 221, 260 

Manning, Leslie Wilson, Jr.; 113 Winesett 

Cr., Plymouth, N.C 213, 252 

Manthan, Christina Hall; 2560 Oak Valley 

Dr., Vienna, Va 90, 260 

Mark, Freemon Adolph; Rt. 2, Box 270, Elon 

College, N.C 90, 95, 96. 260 

Markham, Michael Dover; 200 Calvert St., 

Winnsboro, S.C 245 

Marra, Ronald; 15 Mt. Vernon Ave., Irving- 
ton, N.J 

Marsalis, Earl Lewis; 615 Silverbell Dr., 

Edgewood, Md Ill 

Marsh, William Martin; 1205 Valley View 

Ave.. Wheeling, W. Va 

Marshall, Clyde Brown; Rt. 1, Box 11, 

Accond, N.Y 

Marshall, Donna Lee; 5880 S.X. 53 Terr., 

Miami, Fla 252 

Marshall, William Ernest; 515 Cole St., 

Raleigh, N.C 122, 274, 275 

Marth, Paul Edward; 867 N. Longfellow St., 

Arlington, Va 268 

Martin, Alfred Raymond; Box 385, Pacahon- 

tas, Va 90, 196, 252 

Martin, Andrew Stephen; 109-B WFU Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Martin, Cassandra Jo; 327 Clifton Rd., Rocky 

Mount, N.C. ..2, 3, 81. 95, 116, 198, 243 

Martin, Darrell Shelton; 4329 Ben Gunn Rd„ 

Virginia Beach, Va 260 

Martin James N, Jr.; 4329 Ben Gunn Rd., 

Virginia Beach, Va 116, 117, 273, 243 

Martin, James Kenneth; 2510 Gaither St., 

Hillcrest Heights, Md 243 

Martin, Jerry Cash; 119 Muse Ave., Mt. 

Airy, N.C 252 

Martin, Jo Ann; 421 Springdale Ave., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 243 


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Martin Thomas Michael; 706 Athletic Way, 

Verona, Pa 268 

Martin, William Everette; Box 322, Fioldale. 

Va 90, 260 

Mason. James Wilson; Harrellsville, N.C. 


Mason, Mark Stephen; 6432 31st St., N.W.. 

Washington, DC Ill, 116. 203, 245 

Massey. Gerald Rudolph, Jr.; Box 43, Pike- 

ville, N.C Ill, 260 

Masters, Douglas Joseph; 1407 Capri Rd.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 243 

Mathis, Diane Joan; 4808 Camellia Dr.. 

Murtle Beach, S.C 

Matsinger, John Dunbar, Jr.; 900 Twycken- 

ham Rd.. Media, Pa 252. 218 

Matson, John Paul; 9503 Bruce Dr., Silver 

Spring, Md 83, 213, 252 

Matthews, Kenneth Gray; Box 92, East Bend, 


Matthews, Milton Randitt; 3004 Nathaniel 

Rd., Greensboro, N.C 90, 196, 252 

Matthews. Philip Louis; Rt. 4. Box 294, Ker- 

nersville, N.C 

Matthews, Thomas Harvey; Rt. 1, Box 117, 

Wade, N.C 

Mattocks, Noland Randolph, Jr.; Box 222, 

Rose Hill, N.C 123, 273 

Mattox, William Paul; 1833 Queen St.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Mattson, Linda Ann; Oak Point, Box 140. Rt. 

1. Yorktown. Va 268 

Mauger, Susan Lynn; 155 E. Bettlewood 

Ave., Oaklyn, N.J 97, 116, 252 

Mauney, Fred Kevin; Box 1463, New Bern, 

N.C 260 

May, John Manning; Box 233, Spring Hope, 

N.C 91, 200, 252 

Mayer, Russell X., 140 Nassau Ave. Islip, 

N.Y 213, 260 

Mazalewski, John Joseph; 263 S. Mammoth 

Rd.. Manchester, N.H 130 

Meek, William Lester, II; 514 Stanley Ave., 

Clarksburg, W. Va 123, 274 

Medford, Houck McRae; 411 Clifton, Box 

156 91, 253, 268 

Meech, David Matteson; 436 W. End Ave., 

Statesville, N.C 253 

Mefford, Thomas Fleetwood; 105 Stearns 

Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio 81, 253 

Mehaffey, Albert Connelly; Box 1206, Mt. 

Airy, N.C 

Meisburg, Suzanne; 2901 Dundee Rd., Louis- 
ville. Ky 81, 107, 219, 253 

Mellen, Deanne Evelyn; 935 Hughes Dr., St. 

Albans, W. Va 3, 94, 95, 118 

Melton, Larry McKinley; Rt. 2, Box 19, Gas- 

tonia, N.C 107, 118 

Melvin, Dennis Henry; 3412 Andover Dr., 

Fairfax, Va 121, 253 

Menke, Kim Grayson; 12436 Walker Dr., 

Omaha, Neb 117, 222 

Messinger, Timothy Ray; 72 Curtis Pkwy., 

Kenmore, N.Y 195 

Meyer, Ann Marie; 2009 Garfield, Granite 

City, III 116, 206, 245 

Meyer, David Cromwell; 139 Fitzgerald Dr.. 

Travis A.F.B., Cal 195 

Michael, Gene Young; 14 Newfound St., 

Canton, N.C Ill 

Michaelides, Sophocles Cratinos; 84 Athens 

Ave., Lanaca, Cyprus 59, 90, 253 

Michaels, Clara Jean; Box 636, Morganton, 
N.C 219, 253 

Mickey, Glen Franck; pers 964, Buenos Aires, 
Argentina 253 

Mickle, Samuel Russell; 2728 Hampron Ave., 
Charlotte. N.C 268 

Mill, Hannah Ryan; Bishop's Millstone, 
Gambier, Ohio 221 

Mills. Jesse Lee, III; 218 North 4th St., 
Mayodan, N.C 243 

Mills, Robert Dale; 218 E. Kennedy Ave., 
Mooresville, N.C 260 

Miller, Charles Richard; 23 Sunset Dr., Cum- 
berland, Md 260 

Miller, Dane Eric; 820 Larry Ave., Vandalia, 

Miller, David Philip; 3015 Devonshire Dr., 
Raleigh, N.C 

Miller, Donald Thomas; Rt. 1, N. Wilkes- 
boro, N.C 268 

Miller, Douglas R.; 304 Clearview Rd., Han- 
over, Pa 260 

Miller, Frances Jane; Rt. 2, Box 1133B, Char- 
lotte, N.C 219, 253 

Miller, George Richard; 7008 Fitzpatrick Dr., 
Laurel, Md 268 

Miller, Glenn David; 1607 South 3rd St., 
Salisbury, N.C 273 

Miller. Harold Daniel, Jr.; 517 Mission Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 243 

Miller, James Arthur; Box 44, State Road, 
N.C 116, 121, 245 

Miller, Joel Byron; Rt. 7, Box 130, States- 
ville, N.C 116, 253 

Miller, John Alexander, Jr.; 3812 47th N.W., 
Washington, D.C 268 

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Miller, Kathrine Sue; 120 Evergreen Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Miller, Robert Bruce; 18 Rhoda St., Canton, 
N.C 243 

Miller, William Lloyd; 1258 Broadway, Beth- 
lehem, Pa 96, 260 

Million, Thomas Jackson; Box 934, Kings- 
port, Tenn 243 

Minkley. Judith Correwell; Rt. 1, Shattalon 
Dr.. Winston-Salem. N.C 

Minor, Rebecca Vickory; 2813 Westhampton 
Ave.. S.W., Roanoke. Va 268 

Minter, John Wayne; 15 Cross Creek Ct., 
Fayetteville, N.C 90 

Mintz. Kenneth Randall: Rt. 3, Mocksville. 

Mintz, Maxine Elizabeth; 534 Dale Dr.. Fay- 
etteville, N.C 260 

Missbach, Nelson Campbell; 103 Franz Dr., 
Akron, Ohio 260 

Mitchell, Charlotte Ann; Box 276, Sparta. 
N.C 91, 106, 268 

Mitchell, John Foster; Box 176. Youngsville, 
N.C 81, 268 

Mitchell, Margaret Trotter; 21 Forest View 
Cr.. Canton, N.C 106, 268 

Mitchell, Page Allen; Rt. 1, Box 221-A. 
Walkertown, N.C 

Mitchell, William Thomas: 2820 Ashwood 
Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Moate, Nancy Ann; 11900 Edgewater Dr., 
Lakewood, Ohio 97 

Mock, Paula Jane; 31 Grandview Rd., Cam- 
bridge, Ohio 90, 111, 268 

Mohr, Thomas P.; 128 Longview Dr., Spring- 
field, Pa 218 

Moltu, Ann; Rt. 1, Mosher Rd., Princeton, 
N.J 224. 268 

Monahan, William Arthur; 32 Annis Ave., 
Brockton. Mass 268 

Monroe. Donald Ray; 1131 Cypress Cr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Montague. Robert Carroll, Jr.; 171 Pine Cone 
Dr.. Oxford, N.C 268 

Montgomery, Caroline Starck; 112 Asharo- 
ken Ave.. Northport, N.Y 243 

Montgomery, Jerry Allen; Box 122, Charlton 
Hgts., W. Va 116, 143 

Montgomery, Mark Dreier; 1512 W. 45th St., 
Richmond, Va 243 

Moody, Hervert Maurice. Jr.; 817 Stanfield 
Dr.,' Charlotte, N.C 146 

Moore, Jacquelyn Elizabeth; 5 Woodhaven 
Dr.. Lexington, N.C 268 

Moore, Joseph Steven; Rt. 4. Box 312, Silver 
City. N.C 

Moore. Linda A.; Kennedy Memorial Home, 
Kinston, N.C 253 

Moore, Mary Louise; 701 Austin Ln., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Moore. Paula Jean; 18 Tranquil Ave., Green- 
ville, S.C 219, 260 

Moore, Rebecca Thompson; 203 Maple Dr.. 
Lenoir. N.C 268 

Moore, William Andrew; 162 W. Pike St., 
Clarksburg, W. Va 

Moore, William Richard; Box 164, Four Oaks, 
N.C 90. 260 

Moose, Richard Lee; W. 9th St., Newton, 
N.C 200, 268 

Moose. William Clarence; Rt. 4, Box 441, 
Statesville, N.C 116, 253 

Morcock, Robert Edward; 1141B Polo Rd., 

N.W., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Moretz, Charlene Summey; Rt. 1, Box 311, 

Belmont, N.C 

Morgan, Charles Francis; 101 Putting Green, 

Northfield, N.J 268 

Morgan, Warren Bickett, Jr.; Rt. 2, Marsh- 

ville. N.C 123, 274 

Morgan, Letha Marcelle; Box 61, Wilkes- 

boro. N.C 106, 219, 243 

Morgan, Nelda Nan; Box 61, Wilkesboro, 

N.C 260 

Morgan, Richard Earl; 500 Lakewood Dr., 

Lexington. N.C 244 

Morgan. William Clayton, Jr.; 506 Tony 

Tank Ln., Salisbury, Md 268 

Morgan, Zeb Brent; 504 Corona, Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Morris, Harvey Howard, Jr.; 10506 Waltham 

Dr., Richmond, Va 

Morris, Henry Ferguson, Jr.; 506 N. Broad- 
way, Pitman, N.J 3, 95, 227, 241 

Morris, Sammy Lynn; 202 Moore St., Stanley, 


Morrow, John McKnight; 921 North 10th 

St., Albemarle, N.C 260. 222 

Morrow. Judith Claire; Cokesbury Rd., Rt. 

2, Lebanon, N.J 106, 107, 253 

Morton, David Kirby; 1729 Brookwood Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Morton, James Winston; 1729 Brookwood 

Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 

Moser, Patricia Jean; Rt. 3, Yarnall Rd., 

Pottstown, Pa 224, 268 

Moser, Roger Lewis; 3914 Paisley Place, 

Charlotte, N.C 268 


Motsinger, Annie Jo; Rt. 10, Box 312, Lex- 
ington, N.C 

Motz, Paul Raymond; 3975 Motz Dr., Akron, 
Ohio 260 

Moyer, Alex Jean; 2 Boxwood Ln., Camp 
Hill, Pa 268 

Moyer, Thomas Roy; 110 Lyle Cr., York, Pa. 
95, 244 

Moyer, Timothy F.; 143 E. State St., Bloom- 
ing Glen. Pa 253 

Mulkey, Michael Stephen; 704 Hillcrest Dr., 
Rockingham, N.C 213 

Mull, John Ray; Box 251, Glen Alpine, N.C. 

Mullen, Jay Waitman: 616 James St., Bridge- 
port, W. Va 

Mullis, Dean Russell; Rt. 6, Eastman, Ga. 

Mullis, Francis Lee; Rt. 1, Box 229, Hamp- 
tonville, N.C 253 

Mulroney, Ann Bonner; 3119 Burkeshore 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Mundorf, George Fredric; 3919 Abingdon 
Rd., Charlotte, N.C 268 

Munro, Jane Eleanor; 500 E. 30th St., Hia- 
leah, Fla Ill 

Murdoch, Jean M.; 9 Glenwood St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Murdoch, Norma H.; 1241 Adams St., Macon, 
Ga 91, 117, 237, 244 

Murdock. Robert Humphries, Jr.; 311 Hoke 
St., New Bern, N.C Ill, 244 

Murphy, Barry P.; 1114 Isabel Ln., West 
Chester, Pa 196. 244 

Murphy, Mark Jackson; 21 Delaware Ave., 
Rehobeth, Del 

Murray, Robert Scott; 1079 New Haven Ave., 

Milford, Conn 260 

Mutton, Thomas Paul; 1000 Hazelton St., 

Eustis, Fla 118, 244 

Myers, Carol Annette; Box 2, Bryson City, 

N.C 268 

Myers, Darrell Crawford; 1150 Johnstown 

Rd., Thomasville, N.C 116, 244 

Myers, Edward Albert; 140 Stanley Ave., 

Landisville. Pa 244 

Myers Williaim B., 405 Euclid Ave., Manas- 

Nquan, N.J 


Nagy, Theresa Elizabeth; 1072 W. Royal 
Palm Rd., Boca Raton, Fla 268 

Nail, Rebecca Ann: Rt. 3, Box 384, Ashe- 
boro, N.C 91 

Nance, Frederick Lee; 1009 Sprucewood St., 
Kannapolis, N.C 

Nance, Sherry Delaine; Rt. 1, Mebane, N.C. 
90, 260 

Nance, Susan Elizabeth; Coharie Dr., Clin- 
ton, N.C 253, 221 

Nanney, Mary Ellen; 728 Carlton Dr., Gas- 
tonia, N.C 268, 111 

Naphas, James Harry; 31 South Summit 
Ave., Pitman, N.J 253 

Nasser, Raymond T.; 239 11 Ave., Hunting- 
ton. W. Va 244, 121 

Nazari, Safar Moh'd; C/O Kabul University. 
Kabul, Afghanistan 90, 59 

Neal, Donna Gail; 838 Crescent Dr., Reids- 
ville, N.C 244 

Neal, Robert Irving; Rt. 5. Box 77, Reids- 
ville, N.C 90, 268 

Neale, Michael Benjamin; 1200 S. Weller 

Ave., Springfield, Mo 253, 146 

Nedimyer, Vincent Joseph; 1023 Logan Ave., 

Altoona, Pa 130 

Needham, Vickie Gayle; Box 26, Seagrove, 

N.C 260 

Neer, George Paul; Box 473, Valdese, N.C. 


Nelson, Donald Mason; 773 Yorkshire Dr., 

Fayetteville, N.C 

Nelson, Jeffrey Scott; 52817 Brookdale, 

South Bend, Ind 260, 222 

Nelson, Joan Maria; Atlantic, N.C 253 

Nesbitt, John Archie, II; 5901 Sharon View 

Rd., Charlotte, N.C 268 

Newhall, Cynthia Joyce; 2404 E. Lk. Hart- 
ridge Dr., Winter Haven, Fla 260 

Newsom, Susie Sharp; Rt. 8, Green Meadows, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 116 

Newton, Aubrey Eugene; 19 Carolina Ave., 

N.E., Concord, N.C 

Newton, Joseph Wesley; 1616 Reynolda Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Newton, Susan Lynn; Rt. 3, 134-A, Forest 

City, N.C 268 

Niblock, Virginia Elizabeth; 2020 Ardsley 

St., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Nichols, James Dale; 600 N. Country Club 

Dr., Neward. Del 213 

Nicholson, James Hazzett, Jr.; 2915 Stock- 
ton, Winston-Salem, N.C 266, 274 

Nicholson, John Harvey, III; 914 Sherwood 

Ln„ Statesville, N.C 123 

Nicola, Ronald Dennis; 217 Beech Ter., 

Wayne, N.J 123, 273 

Vulcan Materials Company 




for every use 

Forty Years Service to the Construction Industry 

Raleigh, N.C. — Winston-Salem, N. C. — Richmond, Va. — Danville, Va. — Occoquan, Va. 



Nielsen, Charles Hart; 1521 Old Orchard 

St., N. White Plains. NY 268 

Nix, Susan Marie; Rt. 2, Box 454, Yadkin- 

ville, N.C 260 

Nixon, Robert Wayne; Box 602, Concord. 

N.C 253, 203 

Nixon, Tommy Durr; Box 65, Catawba Hgts.. 

Belmont, N.C 244, 111 

Nodell, Theodore A.; 2720 Ruthwood Dr.. 

Charlotte, N.C 247, 203 

Nodes, Kenneth James; 3612 Crestwood Dr., 

Erie, Pa 

Noell, Louis Lelan, Jr.; Rt. 3, Mary Ln., Dan- 
ville, Va 

Noffsinger, Judy Louise; 186 Buckingham 

Rd„ Winston-Salem. N.C 

Nolan, Stephen Anthony; Box 5815 Ardmore 

Station; Winston-Salem, N.C 

Nolan, Stephen Anthony; Box 5815 Ardmore 

Station; Winston-Salem, N.C 

Nolan, William Joseph, III, 303 Huntley St., 

Spindale, N.C 122, 274 

Norfleet, David Allan; S.R. 405, Nancy, Ky. 


Norman, Carolyn Sue; 5258 Pala Verde Cr., 

Fayetteville, N.C 268 

Norris. George Richard; 106 Westbrook Rd.. 

Lenoir, N.C Ill, 260 

Norris, Hugh Jones; Box 151, Kilmarnock, 


Norris, James Eric; 1824 Statesville Blvd.. 

Salisbury, N.C 91, 260 

Northington, Anne Horton: 2414 Buena Vista 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 244 

Northrup, James Bryan; 2728 Barnsley Rd., 

Wilmington, Del 268 

Norwood, Beverly Watkins; 501 Linden Ave., 

Oxford, N.C 

Norwood. Frances Ann; Box 165, Norwood, 

N.C 244. 268 

Nunnallee, Jane, Rt. 3, Box 1548, Avon Park, 

Fla 260 

Nunnallee, Thomas Lee; Rt. 3, 1548, Avon 

Park, Fla 253 


Oakley, Sarajane; 3765 Stanton Blvd., Louis- 
ville, Ky 253 

O'Brien, James Charles; 4495 Henry St., 
Easton, Pa 260 

Odom, Houston, Jr.; Box 367, Maple, N.C. 
N.C 100, 268 

Odum, Robert Wayne; Church St., Ahoskie, 
N.C 123, 274 

Oetken, Stanley Gene; 627 Kimbark St.. 
Longmont, Colo 91, 111, 253 

Ogburn, Marty Lee; 269 Loch Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 244 

O'Grady, Warren Paul; S. Perth Ct., Merrick, 

Ogren. Mark William; 403 Farrell Rd., Lock- 
port. Ill 213. 260 

Olbert, Scott Mason; 3275 Scottwood, Colum- 
bus. Ohio 91, 111, 268 

Oldani, France; Avenue de Pins, Mandeliew, 
France 59, 90, 268 

Olin, Penny Susan; 5305 Clifton St.. Spring- 
field. Va 206 

Oliver, Catherine Ann; 166 Lembla St., Nor- 
folk, Va 260, 268 

Oliver, William Rayford; 807 Vermont St., 
Smithfield, N.C 253 

Olmsted, Jane Mandeville; 317 N. Vance St., 

Sanford, N.C 

Olsen, Cynthia Louise; 3110 Shannon Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 253 

Olson, Robert Bernard; 409 W. View St., 

Lenoir, N.C 111. 268, 222 

O'Malia, Michael James; Overborrk Rd., 

Dallas. Pa 268 

O'Neal. Retha Jo; 1009 St. David St., Tar- 

boro, N.C 95. 106, 224, 268 

Orenczak, John; 1108 S. Wood Ave., Linden, 

N.J 268 

Orman, William Scott; 4019 Sneed Rd., 

Nashville, Tenn 260 

Orser, Paul Nelson; 843 W. 6th St., Apt. F, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 117, 244, 218 

Ort, Donald Richard; Rt. 3, Doylestown, Pa. 

218. 260 

Osborne, Douglas Floyd, Jr.; 210 Center 

Church Rd., Eden, N.C 260 

Osborne, Jo Ann; 1108 Gregory St., Greens- 
boro, N.C 

O'Shell, Cathy Diane; 2 Robins Ln., Berwyn, 

Pa 90, 95, 116, 221 

Ostrom, Bruce Allan; 1620 18th Ave., Beaver 

Falls, Pa 

Oswald. Richard James; 8111 Main St.. Gar- 

rettsville, Ohio Ill, 268 

Ott. David Louis; 5534 Sherrell Dr., N.E., 

Atlanta, Ga 90, 200 

Ours, Stuart C; 8005 Mimosu Dr., Vienna, 

Va 222 

Outlaw, Nancy Sue; 1013 Westover Ave., 

Kinston, N.C 219, 253 

Overby, Bette Ann; 4145-B Concord Vil., 

Arlington, Va 90 



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501 W. Fourth Street 


Thruwoy Shopping Center 

Team Athletic Div. 

171 S. Stratford Rd. 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company 
of Winston-Salem 



Oakwood Drive 


XI of flat Jowwk 

432-34 NORTH MAIN ST. 


PHONE 724-7613 



Ovestrud, Dana Anne; 186 Clovordale Cr., 

New Shrewsbury, N.J 106, 224, 268 

Oviatt, Stephen Vinson; 8505 Victory Ln„ 

Potomac, Md Ill, 268 

Owen, Harvey Worth; 25 Winding Hill Dr., 

Mechanicsburg, Pa 260 

Owen, James Griffin; Box 780, Waynesville, 

N.C 244 

Owen, Kathryn Alive; 3075 Sedgefield Rd., 

Roanoke, Va 90, 96 

Owen, Mary Helen; Box 780, 309 Rolling Dr., 

Waynesville, N.C 219, 253 

Owen, Stephen Anthony; Rt. 1, Box 881, 

Rural Hall, N.C 

Owens, Thomas Glenn; 1101 Pine St., Lum- 

berton, N.C 


Padgett, Lynn Marie; Box 1905, Hillside Rd., 
Hendersonville, N.C 117, 221, 260 

Pagliara, Kathleen Ann; 408 Holly Dr., Wyck- 
off, N.J 219, 244 

Pail, Norbert John; 3355 Delaware Ave., 
Pittsburgh, Pa 123, 273 

Painter, Sankey Reid; Rt. 2, Box 6, Banner 
Elk, N.C 116, 244 

Palmer, David Ballinger; 1 Johnson Ct., 
Hampton, Va 260 

Palmer, Ted Randolph; 87 Highview Ave., 
Bernardsville, N.J 153, 268 

Pamplin, Charles Lewis, III; 1731 Dana St., 
Crofton, Md 116, 253 

Pantera, Richard Leo, Jr.; 1700 N. Ocean Dr., 
Hollywood Beach, Fla 116 

Pappas, Rena; 2611 Greencrest Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 260 

Parham, David Wallace; 428 N.W. 34th, Okla- 
homa City, Okla 268 

Paris, James Calvin; 114 Batchelor Dr., 
Greensboro, N.C 260 

Park, Margaret Anne; 118 Oakdale Ave., 
Catonsville, Md 244 

Parker, George Edgar; 1513 Canterbury Rd., 
Raleigh, N.C 122 

Parker, Janet Carolyn; Rt. 7, Box 110, Lex- 
ington, N.C 244 

Parker, Margaret Bothwell; 5444 Topping 
Place, Charlotte, N.C 

Parker, William Andrew; 1710 W. Market 
St., Greensboro, N.C 95, 227, 237, 244 

Parker, William Thomas, III; 3609 The 
Plazia, Charlotte, N.C 268 

Parkinson, Sue Ellen; 1518 S. Live Oak 
Pkwy., Wilmington, N.C 

Parks, Janet Lee; Rt. 1, Union Grove, N.C. 

Parks, Jeanne Ann; 328 County Home Rd., 
Lexington, N.C 116. 253 

Parks, Robert Martin; 200 Shadow Valley, 
High Point N.C 118, 244 

Parris, David Allen; 526 Calvin Ln., Rock- 
ville, Md Ill, 254 

Parrish, David Joe; 1611 Idewild Rd., John- 
son City, Tenn 

Parsons, David Robert; 11044 W. Center 
Ext., Medina, N.Y 260, 218 

Parvin, Joseph Edward; 109 Marshall Ave., 
Williamston, N.C 244 

Paschal, Franklin Loren, Jr.; 2420 Camden 
Rd., Greensboro, N.C 218 

Pastushok, Neil; 227 Columbia Ave., Dunel- 
len, N.J 143, 213 

Patchei, Kirk Edgar; 108 E. Franklin St., 

Media, Pa 244, 222 

Pate, Carlyly Duerr; 428 Shadowbrook Dr., 

Burlington, N.C 213 

Pate, Warren Leonard; 306 S. Church St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Patrick, Adele; 1880 Faculty Dr., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 91 

Patterson, Allen Hobson, Jr., 86 Fairway 

Dr., Asheville, N.C 268 

Patterson, Dennis Elwood; 601 Stowe St., 

Grove City, Pa Ill 

Patterson, Stephen Edward; 24 Third St., 

Hanover, Pa 123 

Patterson William Sloan; 207 E. Parker St., 

Kings Mountain. N.C 200, 244 

Patton, Carolyn Apple; 109 Parkside Dr., 

Princeton, N.J 244 

Patton, Mary Lee; 3257 Ridge Ave., Macon, 

Ga 198, 260 

Patton, Sharon Sue; 708 W. Trade St., Dallas, 

N.C 97, 268 

Patton, William Hugh; 109 Terrace Place, 

Morganton, N.C 

Pauley, Edward O'Dell, II; 129 Angel Ter- 
race, Charleston, W. Va 244 

Paxton, John Erwin; 1807 Hampton Dr., 

Florence, S.C 121 

Payne, Nancy Carolyn; Rt. 1, Box 336, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 260 

Payne, Rhonda Edwards; Rt. 2, Box 112, 

Franklinton, N.C 268 

Peace, Christopher Merrill; 86 Maple Ave., 

Halifax, Va 

Peale, Ann Louise; 2015 Dayton St., Silver 

Spring, Md 117, 106, 206, 254 



Pearce, Bronnie Clifton, Jr.; 220 Pine Valley 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 155. 203, 244 

Pearigen, James Charlton; 922 Evans Rd., 
Nashville, Tenn 260 

Pearman, Richard M.; Ill Woodrow Ave., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 123 

Philyaw. Claudia Elaine; 4400 S. Main St., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Pickens, Patrick Arthur; 29 Hayward St., 
Bound Brook, N.J 

Pierce, Carl Preston, III; 1040 W. Rock 
Spring Rd., Greenville, N.C 268 

Pierce, Linda Jean; 1947 Lansdale Dr., Char- 
lotte, N.C 254 

Pierce, Susan Kathleen; 2001 21st Ave.. S.. 
Nashville, Tenn Ill 

Piercy, Fred P.; 720 Chester Ave., Riverside, 
N.J 244 

Peatross, Clarence Ford; Rt. 8, Winston- 
Salem, N.C 90, 91, 116, 121, 244 

Peay, Eleese Pope; Rt. 1, Dunn, N.C. 198, 260 

Peeler, Brenda Ruth; 221 S. Third St.. Albe- 
marle, N.C 244 

Peeler, Sue Pyatt; 1909 Brennek Ave., Salis- 
bury, N.C 

Peffer, Mary Cecilia; 749 W. Arlington Ave., 
St. Paul, Minn 91 

Pegram, Larry Deck; 1135 Carissa Place, 
Eau Gallic Fla 

Penegar, Joel Lynn; 1913 Steele St., Monroe, 
N.C 254 

Penley, Larry Edward; 2370 Hiwassee Cr., 
Kingsport, Tenn 100 

Pennell, Peggy Lynne; 302 Grace St., Mt. 
Airy, N.C 210, 244 

Peoples, Kathleen Lynne; 302 Grace St., Mt. 
Airy, N.C 

Peregoy, Heidi Susan; 500 W. College Ave., 
Salisbury, Md 90, 268 

Perkins, Thomas Johnston; 3453 Thorpwood 
Dr., Bethel Park, Pa 

Perkinson, John Robert, Jr.; 112 Rectary St.. 
Oxford, N.C 200, 260 

Perry, David Andrew; 615 S. Magnolia, 
Mooresville, N.C 268 

Perry, John Clayton; 2408 Sherwood St., 
Greensboro, N.C 260 

Perry, Paula Christine; 2212 The Plaza, Char- 
lotte, N.C 107, 206 

Ferryman, Randolph Gray; 305 West 2nd 
St., Lexington, N.C Ill, 254 

Peters, Mary Kathryn; 6200 Maynada, Coral 
Gables, Fla 206, 260 

Peterson, Barbara Ellen; 419 W. Main St., 
Forest City, N.C 244 

Peterson, Carl Arthur; 125 Laurel Ave., Irv- 
ington, N.J 260 

Peterson, Daniel M.; Box 165, Caremont. N.H. 

Petree, Judy Howard; Rt. 1. Warner Rd., 
Pfafftown. N.C 

Petrino, Robert Alexander; 70 N. Crest Ave., 
Trenton, N.J 153, 196, 260 

Pettit, Ruth Malene: 1418 Ebert St., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Petty, Mary Watson; 8-B WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Pettyjohn, Roy James; 4827 Hunter Trail, 
Chattanooga, Tenn 244 

Pezzicola, Michael Louis; 960 Lanning Ave., 
Trenton, N.J 244, 218 

Pfaff. James Samuel; 106-B Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 123 

Phelan, Michael Joseph; 446 Atlantic Ave., 
Tranton, N.J 146, 268 

Phelps, Frances C; 10008 Holmhurst Rd., 
Bethesda, Md 260 

Phillips, Albert William, Jr.; Rt. 6, Mt. Hemon 
Rd., Salisbury, Md 

Phillips, Barbara Ann; 2021 Colorado Ave., 
Partsmouth. Va 244 

Phillips. Harold Donovan. Jr.; 701 Central 
Ave., Laurel, Del 97, 116, 244, 218 

Phillips, Michael Ray; 1020 Long Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Phillips, Wilson Haywood, Jr.; Box 1359, 
Henderson. N.C 200 

Philo, Molly Thornton; 3820-C Country Club 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Philpott, Frederick Cabell; 11 Vance St., 
Lexington, N.C 116, 203 

Pike, Judith Louise; 98 Blue Ridge Ave., 
Asheville, N.C 254 

Pilcher, Judith Carol; Rt. 1, Box 315, Lewis- 
ville, N.C 260 

Pinkleton, Dennis Lee; 3927 Decatun St., 
Richmond 1, Va 

Pinson, Pamela; Fairview Addition, William- 
son, W. Va 210, 244 

Pipines, Mary Ellen; 473 Lincoln Ave., 
Wyckoff, N.J 268 

Pittman, Dorn Carl; 2515 Pineway Dr., Bur- 
lington. N.C 

Pittman, Douglas Wayne; Rt. 4, Box 70, 
Marion, N.C 90 

Pittner, Melanie Mary-Love; 1166 Valley Rd., 
Warrington, Pa 268 




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Pizzi, John Preston; Bonar & Ninth St., 
Waynesburg, Pa 268 

Planting. Mark Allen; 6231 N. 28th St., 
Arlington, Va 121, 260 

Pleasant. Glenn Michael; 2425 Mirror Lake 
Dr., Fayetteville, N.C 91. 244 

Plemmons, Ronald Lawrence; 135 Liberty 
St.. Asheville, N.C 260 

Ploffitt. Albert Gordon; 220 Virginia Ave., 
Colonial Heights, Va 

Plott, Floyd Eugene; 1 Prospect Cr., Balti- 
more. Md 200. 254 

Plummer, Franklin Roosevelt; Box 355, Hen- 
rietta, N.C 254 

Plummer, Kenneth R. 721 W. 25'/ 2 St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 90. 268 

Plunkett, Joseph Michael; 2901 Mallory Ave., 
Huntsville, Ala 116, 254 

Poe, Randall Roy; 1521 Crescent Dr., Kings- 
port, Tenn 116, 244 

Poe, William Edward, Jr.; 9220 Forest Haven 
Dr.. Alexandria, Va 83, 91, 203, 260 

Polifka. Donald Kenneth, Jr.; 9220 Forest 
Haven Dr., Alexandria, Va 153 

Pons, Larry Frank; Rt. 1, Box 325, Baldese, 
N.C 116, 130 

Poole. James Frederick; 25 Roberts Rd., Ash- 
land, Mass 153, 218 

Poole, Marjorie Elizabeth; 601 Mammoth 
Oaks Dr., Charlotte, N.C. ...106, 244, 268 

Poot, Ann Cleveland; Rt. 9, Box 65, Greens- 
boro, N.C 90, 254 

Poovey, Darrell Wayne; 109 Valencia Dr., 
Lenoir, N.C 268 

Pope, James Tillery; 816 Elm. Weldon, N.C. 
130. 213 

Pope, Michael Correll; Box 125, Boyce, Va. 

Porter, Elizabeth Tyler; Peach Ridge Rd., 
Athens, Ohio 221. 254 

Porter John Andrew; 1039 Holmes, Salis- 
bury, N.C 83, 236, 244 

Porter. Richard Frank; 58 Wood worth Ave.. 
Rainesville. Ohio 

Posten, Cynthia Susan; 3715 Venable Ave., 
Charleston, W. Va 206, 254 

Potter, James Michael; 104 Woodburn Dr., 
Taylors, S.C 213 

Potter, James Reid; 6500 Sardis Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 91, 123, 274, 275 

Pouliot, Stuart Harland; 623 Gratton St., 
Shrewsbury, Mass 268 

Powell, Edward Sholar; 211 Williamsboro 
St., Oxford, N.C 

Powell, Joseph Eugene; 2400 York Rd.. Bur- 
lington N.C 268 

Powell, Robert Henry; Box 1105, Marion, 
N.C 268 

Powell, Stephen Miles; 2 Carriage Ln., Levit- 
town, N.Y 195, 254 

Powers, Susan Elena; Rt. 2, Box 141-T, 
Franklin. Va 81. 107, 253, 254 

Powers, Susan Gail; Box 95, Lansing, N.C. 

Pratt, Hilda Katherine; 715 Marven Rd., 
Wadesboro, N.C 268 

Pratt, William J.; 18 Rosedale St., Wethers- 
field, Conn 268 

Pregnall, Mary Ann; 1234 Grandview Dr., 
Jacksonville, Fla 219, 254 

Preslar, Len Braughton, Jr.; 114 Glendale 
Ave., Concord, N.C HI 

Preston, Beverly Jeanne; Rt. 4, Box 356-P, 
Gainesville, Fla 107, 254 

Preston, Jo Anna; 6125 Gate Post Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 254 

Preston, Thomas B.; 3601 Allen Pk., Houston, 
Tex 213, 244 

Preston, William Gordon; 4213 Washington 
Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va. ..213, 244 

Prevatte, James Russell, Jr.; Rt. 2, Red 
Springs, N.C 

Prevatte, Jill Exine; Rt. 3, Box 213, Lumber- 
ton, N.C 224, 268 

Price, Carla Margaret; 136 Harmon St., N.W., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Price, Jimmy Douglas; 1703 South Perry St.. 
Gastonia, N.C 116, 244 

Price, Joseph Stephen; 3502-B Trafalgar Sq., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Price, Randy Lee; 54 Clinton Ave., Waverly, 
N.Y 151, 254 

Price, Ronald Martin; 2560 Owen Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 123, 274 

Prim, Clinton G., Jr.; Box 441, Yadkinville, 
N.C 269 

Primm, Rebecca Anne; 5 E. Lakeshore Dr., 
Rome, Ga 95, 269 

Prince, Thomas William: Rt. 2, Euquay- 
Varina, N.C 

Pruette, Ronald Douglas; 1115 Cedarwood 
Ln., Charlotte, N.C 260 

Prybylo, Thomas Martin; 69 State Park Ave., 
Salamanca, N.Y 269 

Puckett, Joe Lee, III; Rt. 1, Huntersville, 
N.C 254 

Puckett, L. H., Jr.; 14 Asperwood Dr., Hamp- 
ton, Va 260 

Pullen, Charlie Thomas; Wilmington, Bur- 
gaw, N.C 213, 260 

Punger, Douglas Stuart; 88 Chester Rd., 
Lynbrook, N.Y 196, 244 

Putman, James Leland; 111 Leroy St., Pots- 
dam, N.Y 254 

Pyle, John Thomas; 125 Sheridan Cr., Charles- 
ton, W. Va 269 

Pyron, James Carl; 515 Bryant St., Eden, 
N.C 244 


Queen, Doris M.; 107-B WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Queen, John Samuel; Box 910, Logan, W. 
Va 91, 121, 254 

Query, Walter Nesbit; 525 Cliff Rd., Ashe- 
boro, N.C 269 

Quesenberry, William Martin, Jr.; 505 W. 
Henry St., Belmont, N.C 260 

Quigg, Timothy Lee; 43 Loraine Ave., Pleas- 
antville, N.J 213 

Quinn, Jeanette Ray; Rt. 2, Arden Dr., Clem- 
mons. N.C 269 


Radford, Wanda Lee; Box 427-C, Cliffside, 
N.C 117, 210, 244 

Raines, Laura Frances; 345 Gulph Hills Rd., 
Radnor, Pa 269 

Rainey, James Edward; 668 Maple Ave., 
Asheboro, N.C 122 

Rainey, Steven Knight; 708 Greenway Dr., 
Lexington, N.C 100, 269 

Rainwater, Susan Vaught; 4509 Ramlon St., 
Beltsville, Md 231, 244 

Raisner, William Russell Jr.: 1101 Barclay 
Ter., Winston-Salem, N.C. ..121. 244, 222 

Rampy, Patricia Jo; 8110 Carrick Ln., Spring- 
field, Va 107, 206 

Ramsey, Douglas Thomas; Box 32, Martins- 
ville, Va 121, 244 

Ramsing, Mark Utkc; 701 N. Overlook Dr., 
Alexandria, Va 269 

Randall, Jay Charles; 1304 Perry Park Dr., 
Kinston, N.C 244, 143 

Rankart, Gordon John; 626 Pauley PI., 
Atlanta, Ga 269 

Rankin, Edward Sims; 610 West 12th Ave., 
Gastonia, N.C 254 

Rapela, Maria Cristina; 1850 Runnymede, 
Winston-Salem, N.C 260 

Rapela, Maria Ines; 1850 Runnymede Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 269 

Rardin, Richard Leighton; 3810 Cove Rd., 

Roanoke, Va 260 

Rausch, James Albert; Woodlawn Ave., East 

Schodack, N.Y 153, 196, 260 

Ray, Haywood Wilson, Jr.; 2824 Hermitage 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 213, 245 

Reavis, Janice Gayle; Rt. vv, Harmony, N.C. 


Reavis, Richmond George; Rt. w, Harmony, 

N.C 90, 91, 245 

Redden, Charles Robert; Rt. 2, Clemmons, 

N.C 123 

Redfearn, Sarah Evelyn; Box 215, Wades- 
boro, N.C 91, 260 

Redford, Marvin Patrick; 18 Irvingdell, East 

Lyme, Conn 

Reed, Clifford Anthony; 500 N. Brobst St., 

Shillington, Pa 260, 218 

Reed, Scott Eldridge; 4709 Champion Ct., 

Greensboro, N.C 222 

Reed, William C.; 2935 Waterford Rd.. Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Reeve, Bruce Fred; 118 Hoopee Ave., Toms 

River. N.J 

Reeves, Jimmy Dean; Gumpler, N.C. ...254 
Register, Benjamin Hampton; 6548 Pleasant 

Grove Rd., Charlotte, N.C 121 

Reilly, Robert James: 150 Harrison St., 

Garden City, N.Y 

Reinhardt, Dorothy Becton; 4-C WFU Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Reinhardt, Douglas Edward; Rt. 1, Box 309- 

A, Elkin, N.C 

Remy. Wanda Elizabeth Taylor; 828 Clovelly 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Renegar, Douglas McBand; Rt. 2, Kinston, 


Renfrow. Raymond Rudolph; 330 Valley Rd., 

RayeUeville, N.C 245 

Rhoads, Robert Ralph; Rt. 6, Mercer, Pa. 


Rhodes, Clarence Albert, Jr.; 1780 Robin- 
hood Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rhymer, Janet Elizabeth: 3039 Club Dr., 

Gastonia, N.C 260 

Rhyne, Donny Allen; 4 Colonial Estates, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rhyne, Pamela Lynn; Rt. 4, Wilkins Dr., 

Sanford, N.C 269, 224 

Rice, Don Stephen; 3306 Chiswick Ct., 

Silver Spring, Md 94, 95, 245 

Rice, Robert Patterson; 717 Michael St., 

N.E.. Atlanta, Ga 269 

Rich, John Morris: Box 203, Wake Forest, 

N.C 122 

Rich, Raymond Ray, Jr.; 811 W. Sumter St., 

Shelby", N.C 

Rich. Thomas Lenwood, III; Box 663, Fair- 
mont, N.C 91, 254, 203 

Richards, Peter Scott, Jr.; 1004 Sweitzer Rd., 

McKeesport. Pa 260 

Richardson, Annabelle; 4308 Bond Ave., 

Drexel Hill, Pa 

Richardson, Donald Sanders; Yates Ave., 

Ridgecrest, N.C 260 

Richardson, James Carroll, Jr.; 820 Kenwick 

Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 260. 146 

Richardson, Mark Edward; 2208 Inwood Dr., 

Huntington, W. Va 

Richardson, Patrick Eugene, Sr.; Box 125, 

810 Radar Sq., Winston-Salem, N.C. . 
Richmiller, Sharon Marie; Box 5461, Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Richmond, Rosalind Delores; Rt. 1, Pfaff- 

town, N.C 90, 245 

Richmond, Sandra Mary; Dozier Rd.. Rt. 1, 

Pfafftown, N.C 260 



Ricks, Garland Duke; 1605 Grove St.. Wilson, 

N.C 200, 245 

Riggs, Ronald Milton; 1001 Maple St., Eliza- 
beth City, N.C 260 

Riggs, Susan Marion; 70 Belmont Dr., 

Livingston, N.J 

Ritchie, John Calvin; 412 Princeton Dr., 

Salisbury. N.C 200, 245 

Rivero, Rolando Victor; Suipacha 658, Tapija, 

Bolivia 90, 245 

Rivers, Marilyn Lorraine; Box 98, Mt. Crog- 

han, S.C 

Roach, Edgar M., Jr.; Rt. 2, Box 152, Eden, 

N.C 245 

Roach, Frederick Eugene; 21218 Erie Rd., 

Rocky River, Ohio 151 

Roach, John Grover, III; Rt. 4, Marion, 

N.C 91, 269 

Roberson. Steven Henry; 422 Memorial Dr.. 

Ahoskie, N.C 269 

Roberts, Franklin Bernard; 300 Ledbetter 

Rd., Spindale, N.C 90, 111, 269 

Roberts, James Lloyd; 444 Sanford Ave., 

Mocksville, N.C 123 

Robertson, Linda Gail; Box 1-A, Star Route, 

Black Mountain, N.C 

Robertson, Robert Patrick; 40 Deer Ln.. 

Wamtagh, N.Y 116 

Robinson, Bruce Hamilton; 2725 Cooleemee 

Pk„ Raleigh, N.C 122 

Robinson, Craig George; 124 N. Traymore 

Ave., Ivyland, Pa 153, 218 

Robinson, Deborah; 509 Bouldercrest Dr., 

Marietta, Ga 206, 245 

Robinson, Earl William, Jr.; 17C Mt. Lodge 

Apt., Winston-Salem, N.C 245 

Robinson, Franklin D.; 1703 East 7th St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90, 269 

Robinson, James Barnette, Jr.; 3348 Martha 

Custis Dr., Alexandria. Va 96, 254 

Robinson, James Edward; 813 8th St., Dr., 

S.E., Hickory, N.C 245 

Robinson, Jenny Lou; Rt. 1, Box 252, Boone, 

N.C 91, 111. 206, 260 

Robinson. Jonathan Crawford; 909 Winding 

Ln.. Media, Pa 153, 260. 218 

Rockafellow, Glenn Richard; Rt. 1, Milford 

N.J 269 

Roderiguez, Joseph Anthony; 5655 Heiskell 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Rodgers, Benjamin Allen; Briarwood, Mar 

tinsburg, W. Va 218, 261 

Rogers, Carroll Dale; 220 Charles Cr„ Rox 

boro, N.C 26: 

Rogers, Stanley Gray; 504 Parkway, Blue 

field, W. Va 200, 245 

Rohrer, Grace Jemisoo; 2356 Westfield Ave.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rorie, Betty Ann Burt; 101-A WFU Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rose, Charles David; 23 Roosevelt Cr., Lock- 
port, N.Y 269 

Rose, James Robert; 34 WFU Trailer Pk.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rose, Walter Franklin, Jr.; South St., Ahos- 
kie, N.C 200, 254 

Roseman, Ernest Darwin; 2210 6th St., N.E., 

Hickory, N.C 269 

Ross, Donald Lynwood; 2422 Homestead Dr., 

Silver Spring, Md 254 

Ross, Richard Allison; 910 Green St., Durham, 

N.C 123 

Rosser, John Fletcher, Jr.; Rt. 3, Erwin Rd., 

Sanford, N.C 269 

Rothrock, Martha Lee; 2361 Walker Ave.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Routh, Lelia Ruth; 3426 Hampton Ave., Nash- 
ville, Tenn 

Rouzie, Miriam S.; 804 Kenwick Dr., N.W., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rowe, Feliz Andrew, Jr.; 112-A WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Rowlett, Joseph Peterson, III; 404 Walnut 
St., Washington, N.C 

Rubenstein, Michael H.B.; 824 Peninsula 
Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla 155 

Rucker, Lvnn Ann; 11010 Wonderland Trail, 
Dallas, Tex 90, 261 

Rucker, William Allen, II; 4012 Meadston 
Ln., Charlotte, N.C 269 

Rucker, William Wigmore; 1530 Overbrook 
Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 116 

Rudasill, Smith Johnston, III; 1724 N. Lake- 
view Dr.. Sebring, Fla 269 

Rude, Thomas Calvert; 5130 Cathedral Ave., 
N.W.. Washington, D.C Ill, 269 

Ruder, Ruth A.; 737 West Edn Blvd., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Ruffin, Julian Edward; 709 Cokey Rd., Rocky 
Mount, N.C 91, 261 

Rugaber, Howard Rae; 7365 S.W. 69 Ct., 
Miami, Fla 269 

Rummage, Floyd Ray, Jr.; Rt. 2, Box 926, 
Albemarle, N.C 254 

Ruppe, Charles Harold; Rt. 4, Box 130, 
Rutherfordton, N.C 

Rushing, Reginald Aaron; Rt. 2, Marshville, 
N.C 121, 254 

Russell, Edward Lawrence; 16 Kent St., 
Newburyport, Mass 121, 130 

Russell, Philip Garland; 224 S. Saint Johns 
Ln., Ellicott City, Md 269 

Russell, Robert Jackson; 3126 Oakdale, 
Roanoke, Va 261 

Rutherford, Mary R.; 3968 Duke St., Alex- 
andria, Va 95. 269 

Ryder, Lee K.; 2237 N. Trenton St., Arling- 
ton, Va 254 


Sabroske, Anne Elizabeth; 1150 Country 
Club Dr., Findlay, Ohio 118, 219, 245 

Sadler, Thomas William; 257 Grant Dr., Han- 
over. Pa 218 

Saffer, Wynne C; Rt. 1. Box 289, Leesburg, 
Va 261 

Saine, Jimmy Darrell; 3043 Gilmer Ave., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 254 

Saintsing. Barbara North; 2420 Claremont 
Dr., Falls Church, Va 118. 245 

Sampson, Selwyn; Box 215, Pembroke, N.C. 

Sams. Charles Patterson. Jr.; 1315 Bethabara 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 203 

Samuels, Ann Marion; 247 N. Purdue, Oak 
Ridge, Tenn 117, 261 

Sanderson, Dixie Carolyn; Lasater Rd.. 
Clemmons, N.C 269 

Sandlin, Hugh Cox, Jr.; Rt. 3, Box 333, Jack- 
sonville, N.C 269 

Sandridge, Steven Lloyd; 6204 Corinth Dr., 
Richmond, Va 269 

Sanford, Ruth Ellen; 2525 Hampton Ave., 
Charlotte, N.C 221 

Sansing, Ronald Neal; 4226 Shamrock Dr., 
Charlotte, N.C 

Sasser, Louis Alan; Box 248. Elizabeth, N.C. 
91, 116, 245 

Saum, Richard Lee; 4010 Veazey St., Wash- 
ington, D.C 269 

Saunders, Glenn Randall; 27 Andrews Rd., 
Malvern, Pa 213, 245 

Saunders. Grady Wayne; 614 Murray Ave., 
S.E.. Roanoke, Va 111. 121, 245 

Saunders, Kathleen Alice; Rt. 8, Hilltop Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 245 

Saunders, Paul Mattox, Jr.; 1715 Scranton 
Ave., Front Royal, Va 

Saunders, William Lamont; Box 97, Cul- 
pepper, Va 116, 254 

Savage, Helen Sandra; Box 414, Morehead 

City, N.C 

Savage. Paul C; 4851 Myrtle Ave., Cincin- 
nati, Ohio 130, 213 

Sawyer, Janet Clyde; 2000 Stonehurst Dr., 

Nashville, Tenn 261 

Sayen, William Stockton; Great Rd., Prince- 
ton, N.J 269 

Saylor, Phillip Laurence; 4130 Winchester 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 245 

Scarborough, Robert Eli; 112 Jackson St., 
Eden, N.C 261 

Scaro, Judith Elaine; Box 56, Franklinville, 

Scearce, Jan Frederic; Rt. 2, Box 374, New- 
port, N.C 269 

Schambach. Gary Ray; 3601 Dewsbury Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Schambach, Maria Lynn; 3601 Dewsbury 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Schaub. Sanderson Scott; 65 Pt. Watson St., 
Cortland, N.Y 

Scheib, William Herl; 2560 Owen Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 130 

Scheiner, Nancy Lynn; 6117 Haddon Hall 
Rd.. Baltimore, Md 269 

Schenkemeyer, Robert Waters; 2000 Sun- 
shine Ave., Johnstown, Pa 261, 218 

Scherer, Marion Lynn; 7607 Loannes Ct.. Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio 81, 221 

Schiller, Donald James; 542 18th St.. West 
Babylon. N.Y 

Schilling, Charles Henry, Jr.; Qtrs. 70, West 
Point. N.Y 

Schimert, Peter George; 35 Arista Dr.. Hunt- 
ington Sta., N.Y 

Schiro, Gregory William; 150 Berkshire Rd., 
Hasbrouck Hgts, N.J 123 

Schliestett, Victoria Irene; 1316 Brockton 
Ln.. Charlotte, N.C 240, 270 

Schmitt, George Frederick, III; 4815 San 
Amaro Dr., Coral Gables, Fla 270 

Schnebly, John Lewis; Rt. 3, Hagerstown, 
Md 261, 222 

Schneider, Carolyn Louise; 2554 Harltand 
Rd., S.W., Roanoke, Va 

Schock, Robert C; 71 Interlaken Ave., New 
Rochelle. N.J 195. 254 

Schramm, John Joseph; 1640 N.W. Blvd., 
Apt. 7, Winston-Salem, N.C 123 

Schroeder, Gary Herman; 1053 E. Polo Rd., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Schubert, James Charles; 748 Hanover St., 
Manchester, N.H 130 

Schultz, Ann Elizabeth: 109 Sunflower Ave., 
Chicopee, Mass Ill, 270 

Schultz. Chester Gitt; 76 E. Broadway, 
Gettysburg, Pa 123, 274 

Schultz, Roger Marcum; 32518 Nestlewood 
Ave., Farmington, Mich 

Schuster, Barry Mark; 4345 Silverwood Ln., 
Jacksonville, Fla 100, 261 

Scott, Donna Hurt; 1313 Blubird Dr., Mt. 
Pleasant, S.C 245 

Scripture, Willie Joe; 1504 Liveham Ct., 
Virginia Beach, Va 153 

Seamon, Wesley Bryan; 2003 South Ridge 
Ave., Kannapolis, N.C 

Sears, Lester Dupuy; Rt. 3, Box 606, Farm- 
ville, Va 81, 111, 213, 261, 259 

Seaver, Thomas Arthur; 911 Pamlico Dr., 
Greensboro. N.C 91. 195. 261 

Sedberry, William Martin; Box 4, Wood- 
leaf. N.C ' 254 

Seibert, Richard Allan; 58 Brown St., Bloom- 
field, Conn 245, 218 

Seidle, Joseph Worrell; Spring Mill Rd., 
Gladwyne, Pa 245, 213 

Selden, Charles Jerry; 102 Luray Dr., Rich- 
mond, Va 270 


Selfridge, Gordon Phillip; 838 Lenoy Ave., 

Westfield, N.J 203 

Sell, Mercer Brannon; 1802 Curtis Dr., North 

Augusta. S.C 90, 203 

Seltzer, William Morris; 123 Clinton, Ave., 

Hagerstown, Md 270 

Sengstack, Cheryl Ann; 10713 Norman Ave., 

Fairfax, Va 270 

Setterstrom, Linda Annetta; 84 River Bend 

Dr., Chesterfield, Mo 210, 261 

Severn. Christine Bowman; 4 Pine Tree Rd., 

Asheville, N.C 106, 210, 254 

Sfikas, Helen Urania; 2650 Weymoth Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 270 

Shackelford, Brenda Frances; 201 W. Pol- 
lock St., Mt. Olive, N.C 91,95, 106, 261 

Shaeff, Charles Bellford, III; 606 Horseman 

Dr., Lynchburg, Va Ill, 195, 261 

Shafer, Donald Thornton; 6500 Cellini St., 

Coral Gables, Fla 116, 254 

Shallcross, Joan Marie Dorothy: 1109 S. 

Vermont St., Smithfield, N.C. 90, 106. 254 
Shannahan, Richard Eaton, Jr.; 5507 Cedella 

Ave.. Baltimore, Md 254 

Shannon, Daniel Stephen; 399 N. Edison St., 

Arlington, Va 213, 261 

Sharpe, Bruce Edward; 604 McNeill Rd., 

Silver Spring Md 254 

Shaw, Beverly Ann; 3715 Severn Ave., Char- 
lotte, N.C 96, 107 

Shaw, Michael Dane; 540 Kerper St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa 196 

Shaw, Richard Newton; 345 Canterbury Ct., 

Sharpsville, Pa 

Shearer. Thomas Gregory; 1906 Catawba 

Dr., Fayetteville, N.C 

Shearin, Alice Denise; 3800 Woodbine St., 

Chevy Chase, Md 224, 270 

Shearin, Norman Wilson, Jr.; 512 Bethlehem 

Rd., Rocky Mount, N.C 

Sheffer, James Stephen; 727 N. Oak St., 

Hinsdale, 111 79, 81, 116. 237, 245 

Sheffield, Michael Moore; 4785 Long Island 

Dr., Atlanta, Georgia 261 

Shelton. Teddy Dale; 230 Friendship Cir., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 121, 246 

Shelton, Walter Roland; 4718 Southwin Dr.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Shepard, Betty Yvonne; Rt. 1, Box 175, 

Monroe, N.C 210, 261 

Shepherd, Alvin Barrett; 665 N. Spring St., 

Apt. B5, Winston-Salem, N.C 

Shepherd, Jerry Allen; 2701 Patria St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 121, 246 

Sherertz, Robert Jackson; 1 Pembroke Cr., 

Media, Pa 270 

Sherrill. Roger Warren; Box 71, Davidson, 


Shertzer, James Melton; 8615 Garfield St., 

Bethesda. Md 

Shervette, Lucie Geraldine; 310 W. Burnettn 

Ave., Enfield. N.C 274, 275 

Shiflett, Douglas Wayne; 1137 Sunnymede 

Dr., Jacksonville, Fla 116 

Shoaf, Richard Allen; 420 N. Salisbury St., 

Lexington, N.C 97 

Shore, Henry Bascom; Rt. 2, East Bend, N.C. 

123, 273, 275 

Shouse, Timothy Lee; 4435 Gracemont Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Shue, Jeffrey Lee; Bradley Ave., Dallas- 
town, Pa 361 

Shuford. Tolly M.; 412 Fulton Rd.. Kings 

Mountain, N.C 121, 246 

Shumate, Samuel Stillwell; Box 185, Charl- 
ton Heights, W. Va 143, 261 

Shuping, Mack Ray; Rt. 11, Box 532, Salis- 
bury, N.C 254 

Siblesz, Leopoldo; 713 Fensbury Rd., Cara- 
cas, Venezuela 90, 270 

Siceloff, David Simeon, III; 601 Isabel Dr., 

Lexington, N.C 270 

Sides, Elizabeth Guthrie; 50 WFU Trailer 

Pk„ Winston-Salem. N.C 

Siemens, Carol Anne; 1728 Burning Tree 

Dr., Vienna. Va 224, 270 

Siewers, Christian Nathaniel; 1908 Winter- 

lochen Rd., Fayetteville, N.C 246 

Simmons, Karen Hancock; Box 571, New 

Bern, N.C 

Simms, Robert Franklin; 308 West Poinsett 

St.. Greer. S.C 

Simone, Peter John, Jr.; 1031 Lowden Ave., 

Union, N.J 91, 270 

Simons, Claude Ernest, Jr.; 614 Raleigh Rd., 

Wilson, N.C 122, 274 

Simpson, Deborah Sue: 919 Clarke Rd., Mar- 
tinsville, Va 211, 246 

Simpson, Martha Fields; Qts. One MCRD, 

Parris Island, S.C 270 

Simpson, Ronnie Franklin; 1412 Forrest Dr., 

Mt. Airy. N.C 

Simpson, Susanne Bennett; 3423 Hycliffe 

Ave., Louisville, Ky 246 

Sinclair, Wilma Jean Metcalf; 3-C WFU 

Apts., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Singleton, Alfred Ray; 1101 Lakewood Dr., 

Monroe, N.C 270 

Singleton, Antoinette Estelle; 9715 Burke 

View Ct., Burke, Va 261 

Sinicrope, Patricia Elaine; 98 Powers Rd., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

Sink, Adelaide Alexander; Rt. 7, Hollyview 

Farm, Mt. Airy, N.C 221, 254 

Sink, Richard Miller; Rt. 1, Hillside Dr., 

Thomasville, N.C 95, 96, 246 

Sirkel, Kathleen Ann; Rt. 3, Box 431, Greens- 
boro, N.C 106, 219, 261 

Sizemore, Ronald K.; Box 415. Fletcher, N.C. 


Skeen, Hallie Joyce; Rt. 5, Box 127, High 

Point, N.C 261 

Sklutas, Thomas Michael; 130 Gabrielle St., 

Manchester, N.H 116, 130, 246 

Slate, John William, III; 301 Shadow Valley, 

High Point, N.C Ill, 203, 246 

Slaton, David Gregory; 27100 Ridge Rd„ 

Damascus, Md 146 

Slaybecker, R. Scott Allyn; 3100 Jessie Ct., 

Fairfax, Va 

Slessman, Pattijane; 8708 Cromwell Dr., 

Springfield, Va 107, 261 

Slinkard, Michael Eugene; 3502 Epsilon 

Place, Annandale, Va Ill 

Sloan, Cyrus Thompson, III; 207 Withlacoo- 

chee Ave., Marion, S.C 

Sloan. George, III; 134 Wintergreen Rd., 

Wilmington, N.C 81. 213, 261 

SIoss, Richard Lewis; 2332 Banchory Rd., 

Winter Park Fla 246 

Small, Alden Thomas; 3-D WFU Apts., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 123 

Smart, Susan Gail; 128 N. Main, Rutherford- 
ton, N.C 

Smelley, James Hamlett; Rt. 1, LaCrosse, Va. 


Smith, Archie Leak; 4536 Oakwood Cr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 122 

Smith, Barry Dale; 119 Highland Ave., Albe- 
marle, N.C 270 

Smith, Betty Jane; 2093 S. Hawthorne Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Smith, Darrell Lee; 708 Indian Trail, Mar- 
tinsville, Va 200 

Smith, David Clark, Jr.; 102 Westover Dr., 

Lexington, N.C 270 

Smith, Elizabeth Ann; 4503 Greenview Rd., 

New Bern, N.C 219, 246 

Smith, Everett Grover, Jr.; 706 Chapel St., 

Kannapolis, N.C 246 

Smith, Gerald Lomax; 1101 West Fifth Ave., 

Lexington, N.C 90, 260 

Smith, Gregory James; 18 Split Oak Dr., 

East Norwich, N.Y 254 

Smith, James Ivey; 51 W. F. Trailer Pk., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Smith, Julia; Rt. 3, Box 119, Wilmington, 


Smith, Mahon Thornly, III; 23 Timberlake 

Dr.. Greenville, S.C 261 

Smith, Nancy Virginia; 818 N. Eugene St., 

Greensboro, N.C 270 

Smith, Patricia Vern; 409 S. Pineview Ave., 

Goldsboro, N.C 

Smith. Ralph Paul; 211 Canterbury Trail, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Smith, Robert Gerald; Box 554 Umatilla, 

Fla 261 

Smith, Robert Marshall; 210-B W.F. Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 246 

Smith, Roger Adams, III; MOQ 677B NAS 

Oceana, Virginia Beach, Va 

Smith, Stephen Langdon; 15 West 67th St., 

New York. N.Y 261 

Smith, Sue Diann; 39 Memorial Rd., W. 

Caldwell, N.J 90 

Smith, Susan Marie; 7973 Kirkland Dr., Cin- 

cinati, Ohio 118. 237, 246 

Smith, Tamara Layne; 24 Monticello Dr., 

Lexington, N.C 254 

Smith, William Eugene; 818 N. Eugene St., 

Greensboro, N.C 246 

Smithwick, Gary Steven; 4980-1 Junt Club 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 274 

Smoak, William Samuel; 102 Woodland 

Blvd., Wilkesboro, N.C 91 

Snedegar, Barbara Lee; 106 High St., Elkins, 

W. Va 270 

Snider, Carolyn Jean; 2808 English Rd.. High 

Point, N.C 90. 117, 118, 246 

Snider, Walter Wyatt; Rt. 4, Westchester, 

Pa 270 

Snipes, Charles Durant, Jr.; 3807 Madison 

Ave., Greensboro, N.C 200, 246 

Snow, John Joyner; Box 571, Murphy, N.C. 

123, 274 

Snyder, Anne Louise; 275 Virginia St., S.E., 

Concord, N.C 270 

Snyder, James Eugene, Jr.; 402 Park St., 

Lexington, N.C 122, 274 

Solomon, Danny Olander; 1205 N. Jackson 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Somasundaran, Usha; 2811 Bleeker Sq., Apt. 

D, Winston-Salem, N.C 90 

Soper, Dorothy Anne: 8115 Hartford Ave., 

Silver Spring, Md 198, 261 

Southard, Gerald Dwight; Rt. 7, Gyddie Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Sparrow, Warren Rew; 3830 Brownhill Rd., 

Randallstown, Md 270 

Spainhour, Alice Marceline; Box 475, Rox- 

boro, N.C 270 

Spainhour, Eugene Sydnor; Box 67, N. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 270 

Spainhour, Randolph Fletcher; Box 177, 

Lenoir, N.C 246 

Spaul, Wilbur Aaron; 3939 Richlands Ave., 

N.W., Roanoke, Va 

Spaulding, Dow Maurice; 308 S. Marshall 

St., Graham, N.C 90, 111, 270 

Spears, H. Dean; 2306 Diamond St., Wilming- 
ton, Del 

Spears, Jimmy Bernie. Jr.; Rt. 7, Box 395, 

Shelby, N.C 116, 254 

Spens, Edwin Marion, Jr.; 5-F W.F. Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 91, 123 

Spence, William Dupree; 900 West Rd., 

Kinston, N.C 123 

Spencer, George Franklin; 77 Louise Rd., 

Concord, N.C 


Spencer, Lorraine Barney; 104 Batchelor 

Dr., Greensboro, N.C 

Spencer, Richard Michael 154 

Spencer, Mike Weslon; 706 E. Prairie, Naper- 

ville, 111 91 

Spindler, Carolyn Hertzler; 200 Burkewood 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Spivey, John Hubert; Box 20, Rockingham, 

N.C 246 

Spivey, Willie Daniel; 202 Westdale Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 254 

Spragins, Stephen Hughes; 7103 Brennon 

Ln., Chevy Chase. Md 151, 276 

Spurr, Charles Lewis, Jr.; 1845 Buena Vista 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 117 

Spurr, Elmer Ray; 1613 Dawson Ln.. Shaw- 
nee, Okla 91, 213, 254 

Squire, Richard Juffman; 2025 Quarrier St., 

Charleston, W. Va 

Srivastava, Akhauri Ratish Nandan: Sheo- 

ganj, Jarmu Rd., Ranchii, Bihar, India 

58, 90 

Staiger, Richard Joe, Jr.; 110 George St., 

Gaithersburg. Md 116 

Stainback, David Arnold; 2221 Buttonwood 

Rd., Berwyn, Pa 

Stainback, Paul Jerald; 137 Southern Ave., 

Henderson, N.C 91. 200, 261 

Stanback, Howard [an; 2401 Red Oak Ave., 

Durham, N.C 90, 246 

Stancill, Larry Arthur; Rt. 1, Box 1, Old 

Fort, Chocowinity. N.C 254 

Stancil. Roger L.; 228 Westview Park Dr., 

Rocky Mount, N.C 

Stanfieid, Catherine Ann; 3921 Land O'Lakes 

Dr., Atlanta, Ga 90, 270 

Stanfieid, Jane Carol; 1065 Ferncliff Rd., 

N.E., Atlanta Ga 270 

Stanfieid, Jo Ann; 513 Silver St., Reidsville. 

N.C 106. 206. 261 

Stanley, David Wolfe; 1993 Mayland Ave., 

Charlotte, N.C 200, 254 

Stanley, Maurice Dale; Rt. 1, Box 55, Rural 

Hill, N.C Ill 

Stanley, Patricia Angela, 601 Williams St., 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C 270 

Stanley, Richard Lynn; 1522 Ann St., Beau- 
fort, N.C 91. 122 

Stanley, Robert William. II.; 231 Ridge St.. 

Port Chester, N.Y 

Staples, Charmelle; 5912 Gill Creek Rd.. 

Columbia, S.C 254 

Starks. Larry Edward; 5816 Amherst Ave., 

Springfield, Va 

Starmer, James Ernest, Jr.; 2417 Lawndale 

Dr., Greensboro, N.C 

Starr, Brenda Gay; 11 Hill St., Lexington, 

N.C 276 

Staton, Wilbur Reid, Jr.; 406 Springdale 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Steadman, Nancy Louise; 732 Elderwood 

Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Steed. James Marsh; 2920 Freeman Mill Rd.. 

Greensboro, N.C 121, 246 

Steed. Nancy Louise; 732 Elderwood Ave. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Steele. Mary Alice; 2431 Randolph Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 116, 168, 237, 246 


Steffey, Ramona Jolley; 615 East Main St., 

Spindale. N.C 

Steifel. Sidney Gray, Jr.; 4700 Bethania Sta. 

Rd., Winston-Salem. N.C 

Stein. Gary Ford; 1866 Alderbrook Rd.. 

N.E., Atlanta, Ga 

Steiner, Charles Vernon, Jr.; 12418 Bucking- 
ham St., Chester, Va 83, 116 

Steiner, Karl Phillip; 1727 Court Petit, 

McLean, Va 

Stelling, Mary Katherine; 118 Hammond Dr., 
North Augusta, S.C 221, 246 

Stellrecht, Earl Raymond, Jr.; 14 Bradley 
Ave., Cuba, N.Y 

Stephens, Joel E.; Rt. 1, Country Club Rd., 
Loris, S.C Ill, 246 

Stephens. Robert Clifton, Jr.; 513-A S. Green 
St., Winston-Salem, N.C 122, 274 

Stephenson, Emily Ann; 8 Hillcrest Dr., 
Lexington, N.C 

Stertzbach, Kristen; 64 Audubon Rd., Poland, 
Ohio 206 

Stetz. Edward Francis; 254 Chandler Ave., 
Johnstown, Pa 270 

Stevens, Fred Earl; 3496 Habersham Rd., 
N.W.. Atlanta, Ga 81, 90, 270 

Stewart, David Wayne; 2861 Foxwood Ln., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 270 

Stewart, Floyd Eugene, Jr.; 201 Mindson 
Dr., Rome, Ga 

Stewart, Terry Gwynn; 100 Sherwood Dr., 
Havelock, N.C 254 

Stiff, Marilyn Elaine; Box 578, Valdese, N.C. 
90, 117, 254 

Stiles, Peter M.; 3813 Schoolhouse Rd., Char- 
lotte, N.C 

Stokes, Douglas Dwight; 916 North 10th 
St., Albemarle, N.C 

Stokes, Fred; 32 WFU Trailer Pk., Winston- 
Salem, N.C 

Stokes, Hugh Gregorie, III; Greenwell. 
Williamsburg, Va 

Stone, Anita Elizabeth; 131 Riverview Dr., 
St. Albans, W. Va 254 

Stone, James Thomas; 2101 Dixie Trail, 
Raleigh, N.C 

Stone, John Everett, Jr.; 3938 Skyland Dr., 
Kingsport, Tenn Ill, 246 

Stone, John Warren; Rt. 1, Burkeville. Va. 

Stone. Nora Lee; Rt. 1, Rowland. N.C. .3. 95 

Stone, Perry Gale; Dalton Rd., King, N.C. 

Stoops, David H.; Rt. 7, Kittanning, Pa.. . 

Stott, Jeanne LaRoque; 1017 Gardner St., 
Raleigh, N.C 91, 219, 246 

Stoudenmire, Mary Kay; 808 Eastover Cr., 
Deland, Fla 91 

Stout. Anna Louise; 200 Woodrow St., 
Columbia. S.C 

Stout. Russell L.; 1006 S. 11th St., Oska- 
loosa. Iowa 90, 100, 270 

Stout, William Richard; 534 Wile Ave.. 
Souderton. Pa 130. 213 

Stovall. Louis Helena; 4317 Rickenbacker 
Way. Atlanta, Ga 270 

Stowe, Martin Leon; North St., Middlebury, 
Conn 270 

Streitz, Wayne Campbell; Silver Lake. Clay- 
ton, N.J 275 

Strickland, Bennie Randolph, Jr.: 1013 
Romaine, Tarboro, N.C 90, 91, 195 

Strickland, Louie Joe; 1842 Waycross Dr., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Strickland, Patricia Ann; Box 226, Pine 
Level, N.C 198, 254 

Strickling, Albert Jackson; 8442 N. Keystone, 
Skokie, 111 

Stringfellow, Laura Andell; 6004 Roosevelt 
St., Bethesda. Md 

Stringfield, Jay Johnson; 1203 Trogdon, St., 
N. Wilkesboro, N.C 

Stringfield, Preston Calvin, III: 1203 Trogdon 
St., N. Wilkesboro. N.C 246 

Strosnider, Richard Barry; Mt. Jackson, Va. 
246, 222 

Stuart, Albert, III; 104 Windsor Way, Rich- 
mond, Va 200 

Stuart, Andrew James: 307 Alders Dr.. Wil- 
mington. Del 

Stuetzer, Thomas N.; 7 Cordis St., Wake- 
field, Mass 

Sturms, Michael Robert; 6125 Davis Rd., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 

Stutts, Monroe Jackson, III; 5316 Pine Dr.. 

Charlotte. N.C 

Sueur. Rebekah Elizabeth; 1560 Tryon Dr., 

St., Louis, Mo 117, 118, 254 

Sugg, Charles Francis; 112 W. Greene St., 

Snow Hill, N.C 254 

Sullivan, Janice Elizabeth; 309 Weems Rd., 

Manassas, Va 81, 224, 270 

Sumerel, Richard Haskel; 129 Stonehaven 

Dr., Greenville, S.C 270 

Summers. Freddie; 590 Blue Hill Ave.. 

Boston. Mass 90, 130 

Summey, William Poff; Box 1238, Gastonia. 


Sumner, Robert Warren; 2013 S. Mebane 

St.. Burlington, N.C 122 

Sutherland, Robert M.; 1115 4th Ave.. W., 

Hendersonville. N.C 

Sutton. Virginia Ann; 606 West Steele St., 

Mt. Olive, N.C 

Swaim. Joel Craig; 703 Engleman Ave., Bur- 
lington, N.C 200 

Swanson, Shirley Elaine; 1531 Norfolk Ave., 

Winter Park, Fla 

Sweazey, Larry Bruce; Box 205-C. Rt. 1, 

Jamesburg, W. Va 

Swenholt, Susan Lela; 3414 Barger Dr., Falls 

Church, Va 107 

Swenson. Norman Virgil, Jr.; 4729 Addison 

Dr., Charlotte, N.C 151, 203, 246 

Swiger, Philip Weller; 525 Stanley Ave., 

Clarksburg, W. Va 

Switzer, James Edward; Box 179, Wilkes- 
boro, N.C 123, 274 

Szabo, Emil Robert; 630 E. 16th St., Berwick, 



Tabler. Barbara Anne; 11 Montrose Ave., 
Catonsville, Md 270 

Tadlock, Thomas Callio, Jr.; 1008 E. Frank- 
lin St., Monroe, N.C 90, 254 

Taggart, John Frederick; Box 167, New Fair- 
field, Conn 

Talbott. Carol Elaine: 1507 W. Davis St., 
Burlington, N.C 117, 246 

Tangerose. Suezanne; 5645 19th St. N., 
Arlington, Va 96, 270 

Tantum. John Ellwood; Robbinsville Rd., 
Robbinsville. N.J 254 

Tart, Jo Anne; 311 Main St., Clinton, N.C. 

Tash, Gary Bunting; 2 Woodbury Rd., Tren- 
ton, N.J 123, 274 

Tatarski, Louis Edward: 910 Oakcrest Dr., 
Reidsville, N.C 151, 270 

Tate, Donald Keith; 407 W. 5th St., Gastonia, 
N.C 246 

Tate, John Lewis; 209B W.F. Apts.. Winston- 
Salem. N.C 246 

Tate, Phyllis McMurry: 209B W.F. Apts., 
Winston-Salem. N.C 246 

Taliaferro, David Andrew; Rt. 2, Box 6, 
Center Cross, Va 81, 116, 246 

Taxis, Janet Ann; 801 Magnolia St., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Taylor, Charles MacLellan; 310 Townes St., 
Danville, Va 

Taylor, Dorothy Helen: 111 Belle Vista Ct„ 
Winston-Salem. N.C 

Taylor, Gail Andrews; 607 W. Pearsall St., 
Dunn, N.C. .' Ill, 270 

Taylor. Gregg Fraser; 1900 S. Crescent 
Blvd., Yardley, Pa 

Taylor, James Quentin, Jr.; Severn, N.C. 

Taylor, Jeffrey Stanton; 1020 Woode Lynne 
Blvd.. Linwood, N.J 90. 121. 246 


Taylor. Louis Lavern, Jr.; 205 W. 15th St., 

Washington. N.C 

Taylor. Margaret Glenn; 348 Forest Hills, 

Wilkesboro, N.C 219, 254 

Taylor, Mary Linda; 751 St. George Rd 

Raleigh, N.C 254 

Taylor. Phillip Dean; 5311 Sunrise Terrace, 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Taylor, Robert Bryan; 348 Forest Hills, 

Wilkesboro, N.C 270 

Taylor. Sandra Walsch; 711 Lichfield Rd. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Taylor, Stephen Carr; 2545 Confederate Dr.. 

Wilmington, N.C 

Taylor, William Lloyd; 3210 Archdale Rd , 

High Point, N.C 254 

Teague, Milton Lee; 705 W. 24th St., Lum- 

berton, N.C 90. Ill, 116, 195, 246 

Templeton, Thomas Stokes, II; 8320 Nicholo- 

son St., Hyattsville, Md 116, 246 

Templeton. William K.; Rt. 5, Box 862, Kern- 

ersville. N.C 

Terranova, Patrick V.; 63 Krueber Place, 

Passaic, N.J 123, 274 

Terrell, Gerry L.; 78 Jenkins St.. Atlanta. 

Ga 270 

Terrigno, Gary Allen; 3647 Monaca Ave., 

Youngstown, Ohio 270 

Terry, Steven Wilkey; 1331 N. Dousman 

Rd.. Oconomowoe, Wise 200 

Tertelman, Steven Richard; 301 Phila Ave., 

Cape May, N.J 

Tessnear, Eddie Stuart; 18 Poplar St., Forest 

City, N.C 270 

Tessnear, Marshall Dean; 18 Poplar St., 

Forest City, N.C 

Thayer, Robert Larry; 711 Nance Dr , 

Thomasville, N.C 

This. James Leslie; 7206 Capitol View Dr.. 

Mclean, Va 81, 111, 116, 254 

Thomas. Mary Elaine; 7132 Sherbourne Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 246 

Thomas. Max Alton, Jr.; 205 N. College St 

Dallas. N.C m 

Thomas, Patricia Lynne; 10100 Quinby St., 

Silver Spring, Md 91, 116, 246 

Thomas Richard Edgar; 506 Belmont Rd., 

Belmont. N.C 

Thomas, William Smith; 605 Winston St.. 

Wilkesboro, N.C 254 

Thomason, Hubert Hiram, Jr.; 1526 Mary- 
land Ave., Charlotte, N.C 

Thomasson. Jeanne Marie; Rt. 1, Box 60-A, 

Burgavv, N.C 

Thompson, Dean George; 600 West End 

Blvd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Thompson, Jon Dale; 3319 Baugh St., Raleigh, 

N-C 91, 270 

Thomson, Laura Bennett; 320 W. Enid Dr., 

Miami, Fla 

Thompson, Leonard S.; Rt. 1, Box 195B, 

Laurinburg, N.C 

Thompson, Mary Anne; Patterson St. Ext., 

China Grove, N.C go, 270 

Thompson, Michael Douglas; 2414 Medway 

Dr.. Raleigh, N.C 

Thompson, Murray Joseph; 1214 Ross Ave., 

Ford City. Pa 254 

Thornton, Thomas Spruill; 2810 Pelham 

Place, Apt. E, Winston-Salem, N.C. . 122, 273 

Thorp, Naomi Ruth; 3511 N. Potomac St., 

Arlington, Va 198, 254 

Threewitts, Robert Faison; Rt. 1. Dendron 

Va 90, 200 

Tilghman, Carl Lewis; Rt. 1, Box 83F, Beau- 
fort, N.C 123, 273 

Tilghman, Linda Bell; Rt. 1, Box 83F, Beau- 

f ort, N.C 206, 254 

Tilley, Beverly Annette; 3 Cloverdale Rd., 
Lexington, N.C 276 

Tilley, John Leslie; 214 Orchard St., Mt 

Air y^ N.C i2i 254 

Tobey, Margaret Sue; 1200 Girard Dr., 

Louisville, Ky 198 , 2 46 

Tilley, Norwood Carlton; 1107 Evergreen 

Cr„ Rock Hill. S.C 

Todd. Frank Lesesne; 1529 Ridgewood Ave., 

Hendersonville, N.C m, 121 

Todmann, Norwood Leroy; 101 West 147th 

New York, N.Y g , 143 

Tolar, Douglas Stanley, Jr.; 1004 Harding 

Ave., Kinston, N.C 

Tolar, Linda Jane; 4966 Allan Rd., Washing- 
ton, D-C 270 

Tolbert, Mary Ann; 2412-A Stuart Ave., 

Richmond, Va 91, 117, 237, 246 

Tolbert. Wayne Woltz; Rt. 5. Box 266, Mt. 

Air y. N.C 100, 254 

Tomlinson, Elizabeth Waitt; 3442 Stratford 

Rd., N.W.. Atlanta, Ga 

Tomlinson, Steven Daryl; 805 Lynn Dee Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 121, 254 

Tompkins, Roger Edward; 9 Coursen Way, 

Madison, N.J m , 2 70 

Toomes. William Howard; Rt. 3. Box 443, 

Randleman, N.C go, 270 

Tornow, Winston McNair; 315 Prince St., 

Laurinburg, N.C 122, 273 

Towne, Robert McMitchell; 2323 Tonila 

Ave., Lakeland, Fla 200 

Townsend, William Arthur; 300 Center St., 

Hardonfield, N.J 246 

Townsend, William Crawford, Jr.; Rt. 4, Box 

472. Lumberton, N.C 121, 254 

Travis, Vaud Ancil, III; 4526 Water Oak Rd., 

Charlotte, N.C 270 

Trauth, Scott Saxton; 67 N. Shore Dr., Sea- 
ford, Delaware 

Trent, James Wilson. Jr.; 2223 Elmwood 

Ave., Durham. N.C go 

Trigg, Joyce Helen; Hqs. USA STRATCOM- 

EUR, APO New York, N.Y 

Triplett, John Jay, Jr.; Neelley Rd., Pleasant 

Garden, N.C m, 255 

Trivette, Paul Sidney; 543 3rd St., N.E., 

Hickory, N.C 146 

Troll, Fred Robert, Jr.; 6 Hickory Ave.. 

Takoma Park. Md 122 

Troutman. Sarah Elysabeth; 511 Mountain 

View St.. Lenoir. N.C 255 

Troutman, Susan Louise; 1108 E. Holly St., 

Goldsboro, N.C 246 

Trozzo, William Joseph; 441 Cumberland 

St., Cumberland, Md 270 

True, Lillian Durant; 1700 Roslyn Dr., 

Columbia, S.C 210, 255 

Trulove, E. Earl. Jr.; 610 W. Greene St., 

Cheraw, S.C 

Tse, Ping Kwan; 359 Lai Chi Kwok Rd., 

Hong Kong, B.C.C go, 116 

Tsumas, Harry George; 1620 Lynwood Ave., 

Winston-Salem. N.C '. 

Tudor, Wayne Byard; 116 Lakedale Dr., 

Trenton, N.J 222 

Turbeville. Marion Daniel; Box 85, Tuve- 

ville, S.C 

Turner, Charles Wallace; Rt. 6. Frankfort, 

Ky go, 116, 246 

Turner, Frank Benjamin; 4250 Freedom Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Turner, Helen Lee; 1545 Skylyn Dr., Spartan- 
burg, S.C gs, 270 

Turner, Hugh Jefferson, Jr.; 103g Peace 

Haven Rd„ Winston-Salem N.C 

Turner, Jeannette Elizabeth; 400 W. 5th 

Ave., Lexington, N.C 

Turner, Pamela Annette; 2703 Fairway Dr., 

Greensboro, N.C 246 

Turner, Susan Elaine; Box 36, Edenville 
NC 198 

Tutt, Susan Byrd; Bassett, Va 

Tuttle. David Eugene; 1232 Kensington, 
High Point. N.C 200, 246 

Tuttle, Joel Van; Box 222, Welcome, N.C. 

Tuttle, Marler Slate; Kannapolis, N.C. 
151, 270 

Tuza, Louis Gregory; 1323 First Ave., Bet- 
wick, Pa gj 270 

Tweedy, Patricia Foust; Rt. 2. Box 425, Lex- 
ington, N.C 246 

Tweel, Jeffrey Michael; 2109 Wiltshire Blvd., 
Huntington, W. Va 

Twiddy, Kenneth Michael; 1397 Lorenzo 
Dr., S.W., Atlanta, Ga 270 

Twyford, Charles William; 5510 Bon Air 
Cr.. Nashville, Tenn 97, 107, 118, 246 

Tyner, Carl Vann, Jr.; 2562 Pine wood Rd , 
Gastonia, N.C 


Umbel, Robert Doanal; 41 Ridgeview Ln., 

Poland, Ohio 255 

Umberger, Martha Ball; 2011 Georgia Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Underwood, Melinda Ann; 499 W. Melrose 

Cr., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla 210, 255 

Upton, William Edward; 554 Lee Court 

Wyckoff, N.J g 6 

Urban, Edmund Theodore; 414 S. 57th Terr., 

Hollywood, Fla 255 

Utley. Robert L.; 933 Pemborke Rd., Fay- 

etteville, Ark 


Valentine. William Keith; 2823 Mayrion Rd 

Raleigh, N.C gi 

Valentino, Richard A.; 5618 Seguin Rd., San 

Antonio, Tex 116 

Van Delinder, David Oren; 2928 Macon St., 

S. Charleston, W. Va 

Vanhoy, Norman William; Rt. 3, Yadkin- 

ville, N.C 

Vann, Kelly Randolph; Murfreesboro, N.C. 


Van Ness. Leonard Paul; 2227 Firethorn 

Rd., Baltimore, Md 

Van Oot, Linda Lee; 173 Grove Park Cr., 

Danville, Va 95, 116, 247 

Van Zandt, John D., Ill; Broadview Farm, 

Blawenburg, N.J g], 255 

Vaughan, Keith Watson; 2168 Hemlock Hill, 

Bluefield. W. Va 100, 270 

Vaughan, Kristen Hope; 3641 Orebank Rd., 

Kingsport, Tenn igs, 255 

Vaughn, Lucinda Coretha; 2333 Booker St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C go, 01, 247 

Vaughn, Randal Tipton; Rt. 2, Box ig, 

Pulaski. Va 270 

Vaught, William McCaskill; Rt. 5. Box 155, 

Conway, S.C 270 

Vehorn, Barbara Charlotte; 5528 Valley 

Forge Rd., Charlotte, N.C 

Verner, Ronald Jerry; Rt. 1, Box 204-B, 

Chantilly, Va 

Vernon, Homer Braswell; Box 365. Whita- 

kers, N.C m, 270 

Vernon, Richard Thomas, Jr.; Box 368, 

Walnut Cove, N.C 270 

Vernon, Walter Ray, Jr.; Rt. 1, Roxboro, 


Vestal, Frank Leroy; 145 Stanton Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 247 

Viernstein, Laura Kate; 4404 Ambler Dr., 

Kensington, Md 

Vince, Janis Louise; Bank St., Vennington, 

Vt 210 

Vincent, Lisbeth Joan; 226 Burhdme Ave., 
Woodbury, N.J 


Viverette, Mary Webb; 1821 Georgia Ave., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

VonConnon, Donald Milton; 28 WFU Trailer 
Pk., Winston-Salem, N.C 122, 274 

Voss, Earl Gray; Box 296, Rural Hall, N.C. 

Vosters, James Boswell, Jr.; 6120 Moss Ranch 
Rd.. Miami, Fla 

Vrettos, Michael Christopher; 3212 N. Odell, 
Chicago, 111 

Vrhovac, Nickie P.; 909 Lewis St., Browns- 
ville, Pa 270 


Wadkins, Jerry Lanston; 6815 Hopkins Rd., 

Richmond, Va 151 

Wagoner, Barbara Pritchett; 2820-F Pelham 

Place, Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wagoner, Donald Homewood; 1318 Lutz 

Ave.. Raleigh, N.C 213, 247 

Waite, Chester John; 283 Revere St.. Canton, 

Mass 270 

Walker, Donald Edward; 17 Franklin Pkwy., 

West Long Branch, N.J 222 

Walker, John Barrett; 1222 May Ct.. Burling- 
ton, N.C 213, 255 

Walker, Richard Carr; Box 1534, Williams- 
burg. Va 143, 213 

Walker, Russell Grady, Jr.: 1004 Westmont 

Dr., Asheboro, N.C 91, 123, 273, 275 

Walker. Steve Calvin; 4043 Shamrock Dr., 

Burlington, N.C 151, 270 

Wall, Carroll Charles, III; 410 Country Club 

Dr., Lexington, N.C 255 

Wall, Laura Elizabeth; 209 E. Ray Ave., 

High Point, N.C 210, 255 

Wall. Roscoe LeGrand, III; 822 N. Pine 

Valley Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 255 

Wallace, David Andrew; 619 Oak Summit 

Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wallace, Gary Douglas: Rt. 2, Marshville, 

N.C 255 

Wallace, Michael Bruce; 4301 Ruskin Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Wallace, Steven Allen; 7604 Wells Blvd., 

Hyatts, Md 196 

Waller. Douglas Carlyle; 1200 Kyn Lyn Dr., 

Wilmington, Del 222 

Walley, Bruce Douglas; 401 6th St., Hollo- 
way Ter., New Castle, Del 222 

Walsh. John Douglas; 54 Dorothy Dr., 

Morristown, N.J 

Walsh, Thomas Lewis; 1013 Elliott Ave., 

Charlottesville. Va 

Walt, Lawrence Cecil; Qtrs. 1, Marine Bar- 
racks, Washington. D.C 

Ward, Anna Caroleen Wright; 3946 Yar- 

brough Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Ward, Beatrice Ann; Box 148, Robersonville, 


Ward, Demming Morton; 2206 Barker St., 

Lumberton, N.C 213 

Ward, Glenn Steven; 502 Newton, Spencer, 

N.C 200 

Ward, Martha Jean; Rt. 2. Box 54, Forest 

City, N.C 270 

Ward William Randall; Rt. 2, Advance, N.C. 


Ware, Lewis Lafane; 2700 Club Dr., Gas- 

tonia, N.C 

Ware, Richard Sayers; Rt. 2, Roper Mt. Rd., 

Greenville, S.C 200, 270 

Waring, Roslyn Anne; 644 Dogwood Rd., 

Statesville, N.C 90, 247 

Warner, John Terry; 130 Salem Cr., Raleigh, 

N.C 200. 247 

Warren, David Wyman, III; 6380 31st Place, 

N.W.., Washington, D.C 213, 255 

Warren, James Carlton; 108 Overlook Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90 

Warren. |ames Smith; Box 426, Wake Forest, 

N.C 247 

Washburn, Paul Victor; Box 795, Boiling 

Springs, N.C 90. 247 

Watels. Garland Monroe; 407 E. 9th St., 

Greenville, N.C 255 

Waters, Karen Ann; 7830 Marilea Rd., Rich- 
mond, Va 

Watkins, Brenda Yvonne: 1800 E. 5th St., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 90, 270 

Watkins, Linda Elaine; 3 Notch Rd., Cali- 
fornia, Md 

Watson, Frances Layne; 2301 E. Lexington 

Ave., High Point. N.C 

Watson. Hazel Marie; 121 Carroll Ave., 

Asheville, N.C 

Watson, James Huntley; 2180 Faculty Dr., 

Winston-Salem. N.C 116, 247 

Watson, Jean Allen; 2180 Faculty Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 247 

Watson, Richard Glenn; 507 Arlington St., 

Forest City, N.C 

Watson, Richard J.; 507 9th St., N. Wilkes- 

boro, N.C 91 

Watters, David Robert: 1221 Minnesota Ave.. 

Natrona Heights, Pa 116, 247 

Watts, John Henry Vernon; 1433 Westmont 

Dr., Asheboro, N.C 255 

Watts, Maribeth Gravatt; 314 Starewall 

Ave., Winchester. Va 81. 206, 259 

Watts, William Miller, Jr.; 1433 Westmont 

Dr., Asheboro, N.C 91. 116, 247 

Waugh, Julius David: 321 W. Ruffin St., 

Burlington, N.C 96, 195 

Weathers, Jane Bell; 766 N. Stratford Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 255 

Weathers, Mary Katherine; 766 N. Stratford 

Rd„ Winston-Salem, N.C 

Weaver, James Albert; 2502 Haden Ave., 

Richmond, Va 270 

Weaver, James Paul; 1124 Fairview Dr., 

Lexington, N.C 91, 270 

Webb. Charles E.; 31 Countryside Rd., Fair- 
port, NY 117, 195, 247 

Webb, Ronald Douglas; Box 37, Burnsville. 

N.C 213, 255 

Webster, Eloise Home; 3505 Manford Dr., 

Durham, N.C 255 

Weeks, Landon Earl; 438 Country Club Ln., 

Calax, Va 107, 111, 247 

Weeks, Robert Kenneth, Jr.; 8733 Commodore 

Dr., Norfolk, Va 

Weeks, Sandy Nelson; 2808 Teakwood Ct., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 273 

Weher, Delbert George; 1026 Ferdinand, 

Forest Park. Ill 

Weisert, John Kenneth; 2815 S. Ahingdon 

St., Arlington, Va 

Welborn, Stephen Laurin; 309 Albertson Rd.. 

High Point, N.C 

Welch, Edwin Leo, Jr.: 487 S. Main St., 

Mocksville, N.C 

Welfare, Linda Dianne: 625 Candlewood 

Dr., Greensboro, N.C 219 

Wells, Carole Stanley; 1014 Oaklawn Ave., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wells, Donald Wesley; 266 Delaware Ave., 

Harrington, Del Ill, 116, 255 

Wells, James Shelton, Jr.; Box 676, Green- 
ville, N.C 91, 97 

Wendorf, Frederick Lee; 3868 S. Lake Dr., 

S.W., Roanoke, Va 

Werts, Margaret Anne; 121 Hillwood Ave., 

Trenton, N.J 90. 95, 106, 270 

West, Catherine Lewis; 604 Spruce St., High 

Point, N.C 206 

West, Garland Goffery, Jr.; Rt. 7, Box 379, 

Hickory, N.C Ill, 270 

West, George Kenneth; Misenhiemer, N.C. 

155, 255 

Whalley, John Grederick; 156 Linden Ave.. 

Dumont, N.J 116, 247 

Whealy, Mervin Blythe; 2808 Kentucky St., 

Bakersfield, Calif 90 

Whicker, Ronald Eugene; Rt. 2, Kernersville, 

N.C 271 

Whisenant, Mary Helen; Box 786, Morgan- 
ton. N.C 116, 247 

Whisler, Robert Daniel, Jr.; 3516 Gifford Rd., 

Franksville, Wise 271 

Whitaker, Daniel Spier; 1025 S. Madison 

St., Denver, Colo 90 

White, Alan Preston; 216 S. Loudoun St., 

Winchester. Va 

White, Ann Shockey; 511 Tennyson Ave., 

Winchester, Va 

White, Beverly Jean; 4706 Pontiac Dr., Annan- 
dale. Va 255 

White, Cheryl Lane; 610 Chester Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 91. 97 

White, Daniel Edward; 216 London Cr., 

Matthews, N.C 130, 247 

White, Dayle Diane; Rt. 1, Quinby Forest; 

Florence, S.C Ill, 118 

White, Francia Lea; 1301 Sunset Dr., Ashe- 
boro, N.C 247 

White, Harold Mitchell, Jr.; 330 Crescent 

Dr., Clayton, N.C 

White, John Roy, Rt. 1. Biglerville. Pa. 

91, 97 

White. Mary Tatum; 640 Anson St., Apt. 

C-24, Winston-Salem, N.C 

White, Maynard Charles; 31 Brookline Ave., 

Haverhill, Mass 130, 196 

White, Richard George; 50 Robin Hill Dr., 

Naperville, III 91, 130, 203 

White, Stephen Franklin; 7731 Brentford. 

Richmond, Va 

White, William Barner; 449 North Ave., 

Kittanning, Pa 271 

Whitehurst, Robert Joseph; Bethel, N.C. .213 
Whitehurst, Sally Ann; Box 661, Bethel, 

N.C 107, 206, 247 

Whitehurst, Samuel Latham, Jr.; Rt. 1, New 

Bern, N.C 122, 273 

Whiteside, Robert Reid. Jr.; 8181 Palm Dr., 

Fairchild A.F.B., Wash 

Whitman, Patricia Snow; 17 Ogburn Apts., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Whittington, Joyce Ann; Box 20, Sunset Dr., 

N. Wilkesboro, N.C 107, 271 

Whittington, Richard Allwn; 111 South 

Grandview, Mount Dora, Fla. ...146. 255 
Wickliff, Noble Ervin; 2951 Northbridge Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wieferich, Patricia Ann; 7913 Kentbury Dr., 

Bethesda, Md 116, 118, 231, 247 

Wist, Sharron Ann; 201 Tampa Dr., Victoria. 

Tex 90, 255 

Wilbur, Cynthia Anderson; 9 Lawnbank Rd., 

Beverly, Mass 106 

Wilcox. Neil J.; Box 2, St. Leonard, Md. 
Wilde, Dina Leigh; 554 Avent St., Rocky 

Mount, N.C 97, 271 

Wilder, Linda Dianne; 2200 Vanstory St., 

Greensboro, N.C 271 

Wilder, Raboteau Terrell, Jr.; 1307 Robin- 
hood Rd., High Point, N.C 116, 255 

Wiley, Alison Joan; 1909 Knollton Rd., 

Timonium, Md 107, 221 

Wilkerson, John Lee; 2114 Princeton Ave., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Wilkie, Everett Cleveland, Jr.; 2006 Carey 

Rd., Kinston, N.C 

Wilkins, James Drewry, III; 120 E. Keeling 

Rd., Greensboro, N.C 213, 247 

Wilkinson, Wyndham Lee; 1033 Rockford 

Rd.. High Point, N.C 

Willett, Thomas Alva; 3620 Buckwood Ct„ 
Annandale, Va 271 



Williams, Barbara Gay; 2234 Bethabara Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Williams, Charles Franklin, Jr.; Rt. 1, Shat- 

talon Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 247 

Williams, Davis Earl, III; 5400 Robinhood 

Rd., Charlotte, N.C 151, 271 

Williams, Ernest Council; 2536 Pinewood 

Rd., Gastonia, N.C 271 

Williams. Floyd Lee; 415 Williamson St., 

Burlington, N.C 255 

Williams, James Davis; 527 Monument Ave., 

Malvern, Pa 255 

Williams, James Monro, Jr.; 9340 S.W. 174St., 

Miami, Fla 119, 213, 247 

Williams, James Samuel; Box 452, Tabor 

City, N.C 91, 123, 274 

Wiliams, Jerry Lee; 309 Shaffner St., Bur- 
lington, N.C 91, 248 

Williams, Kathleen Dianne; 2035 Faculty 

Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C 206 

Williams, Linda Dockery; 127 W. Glendale 

Ave.. Mount Holly, N.C 

Williams, Marshall Ward; 3908 Indiana Ave.. 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Williams, Robert Pershing, Jr.; 119 Country 

Club Dr., Concord, N.C 203 

Williams, Robert Theodore; 320 Rocky Ford 

St., Morganton, N.C 

Williams, Steve Barnett; Rt. 1, Shattalon 

Dr.. Winston-Salem, N.C 271 

Williaims. Thomas Barker; Warrenton, N.C. 


Williams, W. Fred; 3607 Madison Ave., 

Greensboro, N.C 122, 273, 275 

Williams, William Harrison, III; 616 Mea- 

dowbrook, Rock Hill, S.C 116 

Williamson, James Thomas; 318 Shadow- 
brook Dr., Burlington, N.C 

Williamson, William John; 570 Carson Ave., 

Perth Amboy, N.J 271 

Williard, Gary Worth; Rt. 3, Yankinville, 

N.C 130, 256 

Willison, Jeffrey Alan; 3909 Guest Ln„ Alex- 
andria, Va 196 

Wills, Harry Allen; Hobby Horse Hill, Bed- 
ford, Va 90 

Willson, Jeanette Ann; 5709 Robinwood Ln., 

Falls Church, Va 271 

Wilmoth, Charles Monroe; Rt. 1, Lowgap, 


Wilmoth, James Darl; 2515 Farrar St.. Dun- 
bar. W. Va 271 

Wilson, Charles Patton; 640 State St., Marion, 


Wilson, David Collins; 426 N. Hamilton, 

Eden, N.C 116, 248 

Wilson, Donald Carter; 1405 Old Hickory 

St., Greensboro, N.C 

Wilson, Duke; Box 99, Balboa, Canal Zone 


Wilson, Gary; 45 Comanche Dr., Oceanport, 

N.J 116, 248 

Wilson. Jackson Daily, Jr.; 208 Mitchell 

Ave., Mt. Sterling, Ky. ..91, 227, 229, 237, 


Wilson. James Lynwood; 14 WFU Trailer 

Pk., Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 274 

Wilson, June Wren; 426 N. Hamilton St.. 

Eden, N.C 107, 271 

Wilson, Lewin Gray; 4047 Shoffiod Dr., 

Charlotte, N.C 

Wilson, Louise Lynette; 3700 Prospect Dr., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wilson, Omega Ray; Rt. 1, Box 174, Mebane, 

N.C 90, 271 

Wilson, Rebecca Sue; 3900 Guinevere La., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 256 

Wilson. Robert Bruce; 507 Wildwood Ave., 

Pitman, N.J 116, 256 

Wilson, Troy Stephen; 8300 Hickory Cr., 

Newell Rd., Charlotte, N.C 130 

Wilson, Walter Eugene; 615 Woodshurst 
Way, Baltimore, Md 121 

Wilson, William E.; 45 Comanche Dr., Ocean- 
port, N.J 123, 248 

Wimer, Joan Lee; 1113 Tiffany Rd., Silver 
Spring, Md 198, 256 

Windham, George Criston; 12 Hesketh St., 
Chevy Chase, Md 271 

Windsor, Thomas Denver; Rt. 1. Winston- 
Salem, N.C 123 

Wingate, Joseph Alexander; Rt. 2, Box 58, 
Grifton, N.C 196 

Winkler, Marshall Albert; 247 Evergreen Dr., 
Poland, Ohio 271 

Winrow, Gary Jay; 530 S. Sleight, Naper- 
ville, 111 130, 213 

Winstead, Margaret Bell; 402 Wildwood Ave., 
Rocky Mount, N.C 271 

Winston, Jones Harrison, Jr.; 13 Winston 
St., Youngsville, N.C 

Winston, York Edward; 236 Brandon Ct., 
Danville, Va 116, 248 

Witt, Barbara Ann; 932 Cloister Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Witt, Jacquelyn Kay; 932 Cloister Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem. N.C 

Woford, Janis Kay; 2695 Childs Ln., Alex- 
andria, Va 224, 271 

Wolf. Robert Warren; 1015 Walnut St., 
Webster City, Iowa 123 

Wolfe. John George, III; 2067 S. Haw- 
thorne Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 123, 

274, 275 

Wolfe, Patricia Joan; 5415 Medmont Cr., 
R.W., Roanoke. Va 271 

Womer, Christie Lee; Box 144, Joliet St., 
Oldwick, N.J 

Wong, Sally Cheung-Fung; 11 Fung Fai Ter. 
1st Fl, Hong Kong, B.C.C 90 

Wood, Ann Margaret; 1411 S. West St., Falls 
Church, Va 100, 271 

Wood, Craig Marshall: Box 185, Fries, Va. 
121, 248 

Wood, David Alan; 9632 E. Bexhill Dr., 
Kensington, Md 248 

Wood. Janet Elaine; 1224 Lamont Dr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Wood, Lynn Gayle; 1409 Chatham Dr., High 
Point, 'N.C 

Wood. Richard Watson; 203 N. 21st St., E., 
Bradenton, Fla 213 

Wood, Sallie Anna; Rt. 11. Box 560, Greens- 
boro, N.C 

Wooding, Nathaniel Henry, Jr.; Box 65, Hali- 
fax, Va 

Woodmansee, Donna Burke; 7-D WFU Apts., 
Winston-Salem, N.C 

Woodson, Pamela Gwynn; 18 Ralston Rd., 
Richmond, Va 117, 210 

Woodward, Edwin Bruce; 4705 Park Ave., 
Richmond, Va 271 

Woolley, Thomas Joseph, Jr.: 1101 S.W. 
Reamon Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla 

Woosley, James Allen, Jr.; 924 Jonestown 
Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Wooters, Francis Edward; Rt. 5. Box 244. 
Goldsboro, N.C 81, 91 

Worthington. Richard Earl; Lora Ln., Winter- 
ville, N.C 

Wray, Robert Spencer; 1400 Courtland Ave., 
Reidsville. N.C 

Wren, James Robert, Jr.; 2821 Bleeker Sq., 
D, Winston-Salem, N.C 116, 248 

Wrenn, Frank Reece; 712 Crescent Ave., 
Greenville, S.C 151, 200, 271 

Wrenn, Stephen Wilson; 517 Glendale, Siler 
City, N.C 

Wright, Charles Stafford; 1520 Crescent Dr., 
Kingsport, Term 

Wright, George Herbert, III; 1 Cedarcliff 

Rd.. Asheville, N.C 91 

Wright, Jon Melvin; 409 Neale Ave., Silver 

Spring, Md 97, 218 

Wright, Linda Marie; 1112 Peace Haven Rd., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 271 

Wright, Mark Fitzgerald; 115 N. Churchill 

Dr., Fayetteville, N.C 

Wright, Rachel R., 1001 Vernon Ave., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 

Wright, Roy Wayne; 1423 Narcissus St., 

Salem, Va 256 

Wright, Russell David; 106 Live Oak St., 

Tabor City, N.C 

Wright, Stuart Thurman; 412 S. Main St., 

Roxboro, N.C 97, 256 

Wszelaki, Roman Joseph; 1333 Manitoba 

Ave., South Milwaukee, Wise 130 

Wyers, Judith Gayle; 12 Rue Robert de 

Trax, 1206 Geneva, Switzerland 106 

Wynne, Donald Edwin; Rt. 3, Wake Forest, 

N.C 122, 274 

Wynne, Leon Wilson, Jr.; Box 726, Rober- 

sonville, N.C 91, 256, 222 


Yarborough, Benjamin Hall, II; 1928 S. West- 
chester Dr.. Petersburg, Va 146 

Yarborough. Dan Roland; 225 E. Tenth Ave., 

Lexington, N.C 

Yarbro, Stanley Keith; Rt. 2, Box 377, Kings 

Mountain, N.C 90, 271 

Yarrington, John Newkirk; Rt. 2, Laurel Ln., 

Woodstown, N.J Ill 

Yates, John Harvey; Rt. 1, Box 32, Enfield, 

N.C 91, 146 

Yates, Susan Scott; 108 88th St., Virginia 

Beach, Va 206 

Yates, Tony Lawrence; Box 244, Denton, 

N.C 90, 256 

Yatsko, Larry Wayen; Box 307. Oldwick, 

N.J 196 

Yeager, Christine; Rt. 1, Box 223, Walker- 
town, N.C 107 

Yocum, Sandra Jean; 908 Antigua Ave., Ft. 

Pierce, Fla 244, 271 

York. Richard David; 429 Vick Ave., Raleigh, 


York, Ted Elden; Rt. 1. Box 21, Staley, N.C. 


Young, Charles Jeffrey; 300 Country Club 

Dr., Lexington, N.C 

Young, Julius Smith, Jr.; 300 Country Club 

Dr., Lexington, N.C 203, 256 

Youngman, Maurice Decker; 717 Wren Rd., 

Gastonia, N.C 271 

Yountz, Peggy Einstein; 2740 Basswood Ct., 

Winston-Salem, N.C 256 


Zack, Earle Preston; 3303 Fessenden St., 
N.W.. Washington, D.C 218 

Zadrozny, Stanley Michael: 453 Arch, Mead- 
ville. Pa 

Zane, Larry Robert; Salem Pike, Swedes- 
boro, N.J 

Zarski. Kenneth Myron; 543 E. 42nd St., 
Brooklyn, NY 153 

Zeller, Catharine Gillums; 274 Orchard Rd., 
Newark, Del 96, 271 

Zimmerman, Blanche Raper; 905 Madison 
Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

Zimmerman, Gene Grayson; Showers Ln., 
Martinsburg, W. Va 107, 219 

Zink, Paul Lee; 31 WFU Trailer Pk., Win- 
ston-Salem, N.C 121, 248 

Zinzow, Lee Alan; 7280 S. W. 129th St., 
Miami, Fla 116, 248 

Zola, Mary Ann; 252 Bernadine Ave., Tren- 
ton, N.J 106, 271 


Why an education 

It is probably true that all yearbooks are about edu- 
cation, if indeed education is what experience is. This 
book is about a year of experience at Wake Forest, and 
therefore, about a Wake Forest education. This is a 
time when the popular word is reJevancy, and students 
the world over are rioting and boycoting for their vari- 
ous causes. It is also a time when students are teaching 
their own courses with the guidance of their professors, 
and students are planning and participating in such 
programs as CHALLENGE '69. We feel that this para- 
dox of our times makes it necessary for us to examine 
ourselves and our education. 

Although we started off last summer with a compact 
idea of what we thought education was, this idea under- 
went such a metamorphosis that we thought surely we 
had lost sight of what we were trying to do. But as our 
idea changed, so did we. and many of the staff mem- 
bers developed a respect and affection for Wake Forest 
that they had never quite realized before. We hope that 
some other students can take this careful look at Wake, 
if they have not already, and see some of the things 
that we saw, and feel the same way that we do. 

In order to picture the highlights of this year in the 
context of the individual's approach to education, we 
used a format of feature articles alternated with photo- 
graphic essays. Many writers contributed to make the 
styles and viewpoints varied and, we hope, representa- 
tive of Wake students. 

This is the last page of the HOWLER to be sent, but 
it is also the hardest to write because there are so many 
people who helped to make the 1969 HOWLER that I 
cannot thank all of them in the one page I have. There 
is one person, though, without whom the book could 
never have happened. He is Paul Coble, our undaunted 
Managing Editor. His views were more uninhibited than 
mine, and therefore, he was the crusader for all the 
radicals on the staff. When it got late at night, however, 
he was the one who typed copy, cropped pictures cor- 
rectly and repaired all the layouts. 

Then there were our photographers, Mac McNeill, 

Bobby Ervin, Doug Hux, Don Rice and Rick Banasik. 
They put up with last minute pictures and screaming 
female editors. A big thanks must go to John Daughtry 
who came back to be our free lance photographer this 
year. A yearbook could not exist without its photogra- 
phers, for it is the pictures that people will go back to 
and remember fifteen years from now. 

Doubling as Associate Editor and Section Editor, 
Cassandra Martin was a calm mainstay in those harried 
times. And the other Section Editors, Nancy Cox, Chip 
Morris. Wayne Ford, Nora Lee Stone and Deanne Mel- 
len had to be both organizers and public relations men 
when page plans were suddenly revised and picture 
schedules went astray. Thanks must also go to the Old 
Gold staff for pictures borrowed and late night com- 
pany. As for those other people on Pub Row, like J.D., 
Jim Sheffer and Norma and Al, the HOWLER could 
not have done without their advice and their confi- 
dence. Lastly, we are indebted to Mr. Harrell Brooks, of 
Foote and Davies, for his encouragement and his coun- 
sel. He worried with us and celebrated with us, and we 
thank him. 

It is in the many personalities that work together to 
make a yearbook staff and a yearbook that the varieties 
of experience and attitude at Wake Forest are evident. 
Reporting the highlights of the year, we found the 
changes in Wake Forest and in its people which oc- 
curred because Wake is involved in its community and 
its world, and we hope that these were the highlights 
and the changes that made the year meaningful for 
every student. It was fun doing the 1969 HOWLER, and 
maybe someday when each of you looks at the book, 
you will remember that the year was not only meaning- 
ful, but it was also fun. 

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The past four years have left a varied and unique impression upon the 
world and its young citizens. We have seen the nations erupt in vio- 
lence and aggression, while our country has been further shattered by 
civil strife, minority dissension, and political upheaval. In contrast, our 
lives at Wake Forest have been characterized by a pervading sense of 
tranquility and by a seeming uninv olvement in world affairs. Our revo- 
lutions here have been peaceful ones. Yet our increasing concern and 
participation in local and world situations indicate that we are becom- 
ing more involved in the world we have so long been a part of — that 
we are beginning to realize that this is our country and our world. 







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Students want to have a voice. They want to be free 
to choose. They want to feel the power of their own 
importance. They want to participate. 

Indeed, universities, and moreover students, must 
involve themselves in the community and the world. 
This involvement is essential to their being. Social 
innovation and the pressure for it naturally originate 
in our academic institutions. It is here where the order 
of public policy and the freedom of individual dignity 
is initiated, defended and maintained. 

However, the problem of defining the limits and the 
structure of educational institutions remains. The 
solution to this problem does not imply total disregard 
for the tenets of our present educational systems. Nor 
does it require a solution so fixed in time and place that 
the system is no longer a stalwart of our society. 
Education cannot be a haven for every fad of the time. 
It must maintain and foster significant controversy, 
but at the same time, it must provide a universal 
background for ongoing civilization. Herein lies the 
reason for basic course requirements and for adminis- 
tration and instruction by men and women who have 
spent their lives studying the accumulated knowledge 
of mankind. But the justification is also there for a 
flexible system which fosters meaningful dialogue 
between itself and its students, for ultimately, 
education can be only as precious as the students which 
it seeks to strengthen and free.